Skip to main content

Full text of "Microcosm"

See other formats


Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Federally funded with LSTA funds through the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners 



http://archive.org/details/microcosm1918simm 



TO 
ALICE IRENE MANDELL 

IN GRATEFUL RECOGNITION OF HER UNFAILING PATIENCE 
AND HELPFULNESS 

THE CLASS OF 1918 DEDICATES THIS BOOK 



Che JVIkrocoem 



Cbe Simmons College Annual 

PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS 
OF SIMMONS COLLEGE 
BOSTON : : MASSACHUSETTS 



^ 



VOLUME NINE 



SIMMONS COLLEGE 

BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 

1918 




F©flEW<0>FtO 



POT 



J. i 



f 



U^-E 



D 



CS 



Siltl? bonk, may none ujIjo look 
Uttljin tljg pages fatl to finb 
Borne rwnro rlear, Borne memory bear 
(if tljpae four gears me learn? bebmb. 
uUje utork attb plag of ruery bag 
Skua may itjey ijere rrflerteb ae e, 
Anb rrounuttg all, tije great, tJje small, 
§>immona, life lout uie bear to tb.ee. 




JC 



ZJi 



3L 



. hi. ~± 



THTF 

JL .JL. fc- 






...,y.i... 



^OC 



.■■'K,.,J ■„.. ilVJ 



B 



n 



=a 



MLLU if 



(Contents 



Pag-e 

Advertising Section .... 213 

Alumnae 35 

Athletics 125-138 

Class Baby 103 

Classes 

1918 (Pictures) . . . 41-72 

1919 75-80 

1920 81-86 

1921 87-93 

Class Members (Descriptive) 160-186 
Class Officers, Four Years . 158, 159 

Class Song 118 

College Graduates . . . 95-99 
Commencement, 1917 . . . 141-144 

Corporation 8 

Dramatics 146 

Faculty 9-33 

Good Times 145-157 

Honor Roll 37 



Page 

Microcosm Board 109 

Musical Societies .... 119-123 

Microchaos 187 

Officers of Administration . . 34 

Organizations 10: 

Student Government Association . 106 

Dormitory Government Association 107 

Dramatic Association . . . . 10S 

"Persimmons" Board . . . . 110 

Y. W. C. A Ill 

Social and Civics Clubs . . . 112 

State Clubs 113 

Endowment Fund 114 

Menorah Society 115 

Christian Science Society . . . 116 

Silver Bay Club 117 

Presidents of College Clubs . 35 

Statistics 1-88 

Songs 210 

Unclassified Students . . . 101 




II % i"~" r - r - «■ »- : -y ••'•"*. " : -%' rf/"-'/r ,*"—■•/,. T '% ,/"""% *'"""•■', *■'"'"""* <.'"'"""* "%. PT \\\ \J \ 

8 1 1 J... i. xjll* iVii oi \s....j %«.--■■' \....j*...,.....jx'''j ±. i in i 

I . / (i- -•;;: '--'";v.-v.,r,;;;;;:^;,.^'...„,..;.;;..;.,;::..;;;:;;;;:;v.^;v- -:- .::;:.;.;v^::..,;„„™:™™,;;;.i;„.„,^;;™;;;;^;;:™;;;™;;a.,;;;;;.™-;; : ;i J SJ ? 

Jvj%-* JU-™ ™.,| 



utye torporaitmt 



HENRY LEFAVOUR, Ph.D., LL.D., Boston, President 

ROBERT TREAT PAINE, 2D, A.B., Boston, Treasurer 

JOHN WASHBURN BARTOL, A.B., M.D., Milton, C/^ 

FRANCES ROLLINS MORSE, Boston 

WILLIAM THOMPSON SEDGWICK, Ph.D., Sc.D., Boston 

JOSEPH BANGS WARNER, A.M., LL.B., Boston 

HORATIO APPLETON LAMB, A.B., Milton 

GEORGE HENRY ELLIS, Newton 

MARION McGREGOR NOYES, A.M., Newbury 

GUY LOWELL, A.B., S.B., Brookline 

MARY ELEANOR WILLIAMS, Brookline 

JAMES HARDY ROPES, D.D., Cambridge 

HENRY BUCKLAND SAWYER, Boston 

ALICE G. HIGGINS, Dorchester 

MRS. IRA RICH KENT, Brookline 

HENRY E. BOTHFELD, Newton 

GEORGE H. BURNETT, Southborough 




Faculty 



l-= 



1:1 1 1; JL JLJLJ—.— * 

it 



"%' /fT f'^ TF? V^S r^ y^<i;'x ,# II 1 
jlVX X v— *X vvJ «•»»»—' V.„> wJ3 i v X. _ if | A 



&«„„„„jy „&. v .*«.. iJ s f 2 






HENRY LEFAVOUR, President. A.B., 
Williams College, 1883 ; Ph.D., Williams 
College, 1886; LL.D., Williams College, 
1902; Tufts College, 1905; Additional 
course, University of Berlin. 

Formerly : Instructor in Williston Seminary ; Pro- 
fessor and Dean, Williams College ; President of Sim- 
mons College from 1902. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Trustee, Williams Col- 
lege ; Trustee, Boston State Hospital ; Fellow, American 
Academy of Arts and Sciences ; Fellow, American 
Association for the Advancement of Science ; Colonial 
Society of Massachusetts ; American Political Science 
Association ; New England Historic Genealogical So- 
ciety ; American Economic Association ; American So- 
ciological Association ; Chairman of Trustees, Women's 
Educational and Industrial Union ; Member, Executive 
Committee, North Bennet Street Industrial School ; 
St. Botolph Club; Boston City Club; City Club of 
New York. 

SARAH LOUISE ARNOLD,* Bean, Pro- 
fessor of the Theory and Practice of Edu- 
cation. A.M., Tufts College. 

Formerly : Principal of Schools, St. Johnsbury, Vt. ; 
Director of Training School for Teachers, Saratoga, 
New York ; for seven years Supervisor of Primary 
Schools, Minneapolis, Minn. ; for seven years Super- 
visor of Schools, Boston, Mass. ; for five years member 
of the Massachusetts State Board of Education; Dean 
of Simmons College since its opening in 1902. 

Publications: Waymarks for Teachers; Reading, 
Hozv to Teach it; Stepping Stones to Literature Series 
(with C. D. Gilbert) ; The Mother Tongue, Lessons in 
Composition (with George Lyman Kittredge) ; Manual 
of Composition and Rhetoric (with George Lyman Kit- 
tredge and John Hayes Gardiner) ; With Pencil and 
Pen ; See and Say Series. 

Societies : The Mayflower Club ; Executive Com- 
mittee, Women's City Club; Executive Committee of 
Women's Education Association ; Member of Board of 
Trustees, Women's Educational and Industrial Union ; 
American Home Economics Association ; American 
Sociological Association. 



MARION EDWARDS PARK, Acting. 
Dean, A.B., A.M., Bryn Mawr College. 

Formerly: Assistant Professor of Classics, Colora- 
do College 1903-1907. Acting Dean, Bryn Mawr Col- 
lege, 1911-1912. 

* Leave of absence. 
10 



k 



HI""" 

=31 



,„,:,'•/!,*„, 



MICRDC 



bssssii 



Sferljntral (Eours^a 



tSfousrijiilfl l£r0ttomtra 

ALICE FRANCES BLOOD, Associate- Pro- 
fessor in Household Economics, and 
Chairman of the Department. S.B., 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 
1903; Ph.D., Yale Universtiy, 1910. 

Formerly : Private Assistant to Dr. S. P. Mulliken, 
1903-1904; Instructor in Simmons College, 1904-1908; 
Assistant Professor in Chemistry in Simmons College, 
1910-1914. 

Publications : Some Peculiarities of the Proteolytic 
Activity of Pap pain (with L. B. Mendel) ; The Erepsin 
of the Cabbage. 

Societies : Sigma Xi, American Chemical Society, 
Associate of Collegiate Alumnae, Association of the 
Women of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology ; 
American Home Economics Association. 




SOPHRONIA MARIA ELLIOTT, Assistant Professor of Household 
Economics. A.M., Brown University. 

Formerly : Providence and Boston Public Schools ; School of Housekeeping, Boston ; 
Simmons College, 1902- 

Publications : Chemistry of Cooking and Cleaning (joint author with Mrs. Ellen H. 
Richards) ; Household Bacteriology; Household Hygiene; Articles in magazines and papers. 

Societies : Health Education League, Women of Technology Association. New England 
Home Economics Association, American Home Economics Association. 



ELLA JOSEPHINE SPOONER, Assistant Professor of Domestic Art. 
Graduate of Framingham Normal School ; Harvard Summer School, 
1898 and 1913-1914; Simmons College, 1905-1906; Columbia Sum- 
mer School, 1909 and 191 1. 

Formerly : Instructor, Perkins Institution for the Blind ; Private Teaching. Boston 
Trade School for Girls, Andover Guild Evening Classes; Andover Guild Summer School. 
1908 and 1910. 

Societies : American Home Economics Association. New England Home Economics 
Association, Eastern Manual Training and Art Teachers' Association. Society for the Pro- 
motion of Industrial Education, Alumnae Council of Framingham Normal School. National 
Education Association. 



11 



g: m _ ^=»s=|| 

ULA M. DOW, Assistant Professor of Household Economics. B.S., Kan- 
sas State Agricultural College, 1905; M.S., Columbia University, 
1913; Additional courses at the Framingham Normal School, 1905- 
1906. 

Formerly: Instructor at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1906-1914; Head of the 
Department of Domestic Science at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1914; Extension 
work at Kansas Agricultural College and at Cornell University. 

Society : American Home Economics Association. 

ALICE NORTON DIKE, Instructor in Household Economics. B.L., 
Smith College; Massachusetts Institute of Technology; School of 
Housekeeping. 

Formerly : Teacher. Robinson Seminary, Exeter, N. H. ; Teacher, School of House- 
keeping, Boston ; Experiments and Recipes in Cookery I, Simmons College, 1912. 

AMY M. SACKE'R, Special Instructor in Interior Decoration. 

Principal of the Amy H. Sacker School of Design for Women. 
Societies : Society of Arts and Crafts, Copley Society. 

ELIOT THWING PUTNAM, Lecturer on Architecture. A.B., Har- 
vard University. 

ABBY JOSEPHINE SPEAR, Instructor in Millinery. Special Courses, 
Columbia University, N. Y., Summer Session, 191 1 ; Special Courses, 
Harvard University, Summer Session, 19 13; Special Courses, Sim- 
mons College, 1915-1916. 

Formerly : Instructor in Millinery at the Garland School of Homemaking, Boston. 
Society : New England Flome Economics Association. 

BEULAH CLARK HATCH, Instructor in Household Economics. S.B., 
Simmons College. 

Formerly : Instructor in Horn; Economics, Pennsylvania State College ; Instructor in 
Home Economics, Middlebury College, Summer Session 1914-1915 ; Instructor in Home 
Economics, North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering, Summer Ses- 
sion, 1917. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics 
Association ; Simmons Club of Boston. 

MARY BOSWORTH STOCKING, Instructor in Household Economics. 
S.B., Simmons College; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1916. 

Formerly : Lewis Institute, Chicago, 111. ; Assistant in Household Economics, Simmons 
College; Teacher of Domestic Science, Robinson Seminary, Exeter, N. H. ; Teachers' Col- 
lege, Summer School, 1917 ; Lectures, Private Classes. 

Societies : American Home Economics Association, Association of Collegiate Alumnae, 
New England Home Economics Association ; Simmons Club of Boston ; Woman's City 
Club of Boston. 

12 



,H| IrxfcL MIGriOCO^M |||a|! 

Itrzzzil |l... ziif 

BLANCHE LEONARD MORSE, Instructor in Decoration and Design. 
A.B., Smith College, 1892. 

Interior Decorator. Assistant at the Amy H. Sacker School of Decorative Design. 

JANET RITCHIE, Special Assistant in Decoration and Design. 

Amy H. Sacker School of Decorative Design. 

ELIZABETH MAY GOODRICH, Special Instructor in Institutional 
Management, and House Superintendent of the Simmons College 
Dormitories. 

Formerly : Assistant House Superintendent. 

AMY MARGARET FACKT, Instructor in Household Economics. Ill- 
inois Woman's College, 1903; S.B., Simmons College, 19 12. 

Formerly: Assistant in Household Economics, Simmons College, 1912-1913. 

Societies : American Home Economics Association, New England Home Economics 
Association, Simmons Club of Boston, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Ameri- 
can Red Cross Society. 

EMMA REID SOUTHWORTH, Instructor in Household Economics. 
A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 1902. 

Formerly : Offord School, Maiden, Mass. ; Derby Academy, Hingham, Mass. ; Technical 
High, Springfield, Mass.; Columbia University, Summer School, 1914-1915-1916. 

ELLEN C. WOOD, Instructor in Household Economics. S.B., Sim- 
mons College, 191 2; Additional courses at College of Physicians 
and Surgeons at Columbia University, 19 14; Harvard Summer 
School, 1 9 14. 

Taught at Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. 

KATHARINE LORENZ POWEL, Instructor in Domestic Art. Ph.B., 
University of Chicago, 1912. 

Formerly : Assistant Instructor, Household Arts, University- of Chicago, Summer 1912 ; 
Instructor, Household Arts, University of Wyoming, 1912-1914; Instructor, University of 
Chicago, Summer 1914. 

Societies : Association of Collegiate Alumnae, American Home Economics Association. 

FRANCES M. WHITCOMB, Instructor in Sewing. S.B., Simmons Col- 
lege, 1 9 10. 

Formerly : Teacher of Sewing in Quincy High School ; Assistant Professor of Domes- 
tic Art, University of Maine. 

13 





iVjLlv^l 



f-s-SKBBSS 

-:™--~rr::';^-;r---^--r™:--//— ■■.■.■■::--.'".:~ "■!":":": :r/:/""\:h":,-t : \ f\ \\ 
■j y""«„ ,•"'"■*■( y M °% <,"""-•*>«, ^ ;; 1 ii !| 



EJi 



MARGERY M. SMITH, Instructor in Household Economics. S.B., Sim- 
mons College, 19 14. 

Formerly: Supervisor of Domestic Science in Public Schools, St. Johnsbury, Vermont; 
Instructor of Domestic Science, Pennsylvania State College. 
Societies : American Home Economics Association. 

ALICE EVANNAH PHILBRICK, Special Instructor in Institutional 
Management and Assistant House Superintendent of the Simmons 
College Dormitories. Course in Institutional Management, Sim- 
mons College, 19 14. 

Formerly : Assistant to the House Superintendent and Assistant Matron; Dietitian 
at George School, Bucks County, Pennsylvania, 1915-1916. 

MARCIA CURRIER OSGOOD, Assistant in Household Management. 
A.B., Wellesley College; S.B., Simmons College, 191 5. 

HELEN ELIZABETH MARTIN, Assistant in Sewing. S.B., Simmons 
College, 19 1 6. 

JULIA EMERY TURNER, Lecturer on Institutional Management- 
Director of the New England Kitchen, Women's Educational and 
Industrial Union. A.B., Vassar, 1895; Graduate work at Yale, 
1906; A.M., Columbia, 1908. 

Formerly ■ Teacher in High Schools in Illinois ; Normal School, Oshkosh, Wis. ; Packer 
Collegiate Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y. ; in charge of a dormitory, Wellesley and Smith 
Colleges. 

GLADYS EMERSON STEELE, Assistant in Sewing. S.B., Simmons 
College, 1 9 1 7. 




■ItlHMiHtt'KlillUII, 



Si. 






X. X XJ_— * lvllwX Vv 






15 



w 



..±. y ! { } | 



grrrrtarial §>tui>trH 



EDWARD HENRY ELDRIDGE, Profes- 
sor of Secretarial Studies, and Director 
of the School of Secretarial Studies. A.M., 
Temple University, 1903 ; Ph.D., Temple 
University, 1907; Special work in Psy- 
chology at University of Chicago, Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, Clark University. 
Two years at Amherst College. 

Formerly : Stenographer in a business house ; Sec- 
retary to President Conwell, Temple University ; Pro- 
fessor of Psychology, Temple University ; Director of 
School of Business, Temple University. 

Publications: Hypnotism, Penn Publishing Com- 
pany, 1902 ; Shorthand Dictation Exercises, American 
Book Company, 1909 ; Expert Typewriting, co-author 
with Miss Rose L. Fritz, American Book Company, 
1912; Business Speller, American Book Company, 1913. 

Societies : Delta Upsilon ; Vice-President, Alumni 
Association of Temple University; Ex-President of the 
Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association ; Treasurer 
of National Shorthand Reporters' Association. 




GERTRUDE WILLISTON CRAIG, 

Assistant Professor of Secretarial Stud- 
ies. Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Formerly : Secretary, President National Biscuit 
Company ; Secretary, Advertising Manager Review of 
Reviews; Secretary, Commercial Department of the 
American Book Company. 

Societies : Eastern Commercial Teachers' Associa- 
tion, New England High School Commercial Teachers' 
Association. 




15 



I I ; L ..4- J,.. J,. J, — ■/ x\A..k.\ — 'A. %,\,„...J %»„,„..' \„.„.J 't>.„..„..j J VI. II A si 



fcm t nit null " •itiuiiwiHiJi, 

ELIZABETH ALLISON STARK, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. A.B., 
Wellesley College; S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly : Assistant to the Registrar, Wellesley College ; Secretary to the President's 
Secretary, Wellesley College. 

BERTHA METCALF EMERSON, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. 
S.B., Simmons College, 1910. 

Formerly : Assistant to the Editor of the Massachusetts Historical Society ; Secretarial 
Assistant in the President's Office at Harvard University. 

HELEN GOLLER, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley 
College; S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Secretarial position in Philadelphia. 

JENNIE BLAKENEY WILKINSON, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. 
S.B., Simmons College, 191 1. 

FLORA McKENZIE JACOBS, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. Sim- 
mons College, 191 1. 
Formerly: Private Secretary, 1911-1914. 

HELEN CELIA HEATH, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Vas- 
sar College, 1902. 

Formerly : Instructor in Mathematics, St. Mary's School, Concord, New Hampshire. 
Society : Phi Beta Kappa. 

NATHANIEL FRANKLIN SILSBEE,* Instructor in Accountancy. 
Graduate of the Northeastern College — School of Commerce 
and Finance, 19 1 7. B.C.S. 

Formerly : Assistant Note Teller, National Shawmut Bank. 

Publications : Various articles on Banking, Accounting, and Commercial Education. 

Society : Member of American Economic Association. 

EULA GERTRUDE FERGUSON, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. 
A.B., Wellesley College, 191 1. 

FREDERICA HARRISON GILBERT, Lecturer on Commercial Law. 
A.B., Radcliffe College, 1914. LL.B., Boston University, 19 1 7. 

ELSIE MILLS JEFFREY, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Sim- 
mons College, 1 9 14. 

* Resigned for War Service. 

16 



Tr. 



Q T'r 



.. a .^ — « — «? 



IIIi/ttlll/"l""'fMlial4it 



\ — >x. 



:^ r 



yuxmti*', t,/n/r"tnrn«\ 

JV-/ '*« — -> j»„, J.t. VX jj I ( I I 




iCtbrary g>rumrf 

JUNE RICHARDSON DONNELLY, As- 
sociate Professor of Library Science, and 
Director of Library School. B.S., Uni- 
versity of Cincinnati, Ohio, 1895 ; B.L.S., 
New York State Library School, 1907. 

Formerly : Cataloguer and Reference Assistant, 
Cincinnati Public Library; Instructor Library Science, 
Simmons ; Director of the Drexel Institute Library- 
School and Librarian of the Drexel Institute; Teacher 
of Library Economy, Washington Irving High School, 
New York City. 

Societies : Phi Beta Kappa ; American Library 
Association ; Massachusetts Library Club ; Association 
of American Library Schools ; New York State Library 
School Association. 

CHARLES KNOWLES BOLTON, Lecturer on the History of Libraries. 
A.B., Harvard University. 

Librarian, Boston Athenaeum. 

Publications: The Librarian's Canonsof Ethics; Saskia, the Wife of Rembrandt; The 
Private Soldier under Washington; Scotch Irish Pioneers in Ulster and America. Two 
Chapters in A, L. A. Manual of Library Science; Editor, Letters of Hugh Earl Percy and 
of the Athenaeum Centenary. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa (honorary) at Harvard; President, Society for the Preser- 
vation of New England Antiquities ; Chairman, Visiting Committee to Library Museum of 
Fine Arts; Chairman, Sub-committee in Educatonal Work at Art Museum; Member. 
Visiting Committee to Library, Harvard University ; Vice-President, Trustees of Donations 
for Education in Liberia; Member Massachusetts Historical Society; Senior Warden, Christ 
Church, Boston ("The Old North") ; Trustee, Boston Museum of Fine Arts. 

ABBY L. SARGENT, Lecturer on Cutter Classification. Salem Norman 
School. 

Medford Public Library. 

Formerly: Librarian, Wilmington, N. C. ; Middlesex Mechanics Association, Lowell. 

Societies' : American Red Cross Society ; Appalachian Mountain Club ; Massachusetts 
Peace Society ; Massachusetts Library Club ; American Library Association ; National 
Geographic Society. 

ALICE MABEL JORDAN, Special Instructor in Library Science. 
Chief of Children's Department, Boston Public Library. 

CHARLES FRANCIS DORR BELDEN, Lecturer on Public Documents. 
LL.B., Harvard University, 1898. 

Librarian, Boston Public Library. 

Societies : Member of the Council of the American Library Association ; Vice-Presi- 
dent, National Association of State Libraries. 



17 



f 

fi 


T 


Ml 


I! 


i 


J 


' ■ K 


i/\ — 






'L 


,:„«, 




,i,.„,J,. 



mrfm 

1 '/ '/£ i\ 



ww xcf cKon O 5? VI B I a H 



FLORENCE TOLMAN BLUNT, Instructor in Library Science. B.L.S., 
Mount Holyoke College, 1896; A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 
1899; B.L.S., New York State Library School, 1903. 

Formerly: Reference Librarian and Classifier, Haverhill Public Library, 1903-1915; 
Instructor in Simmons College Summer School, 1910-1915. 

Societies : Sigraa Theta Chi ; Member, American Library Association ; Massachusetts 
Library Club. 

ALICE LUCILE HOPKINS, Assistant Librarian. A.B., Smith College, 
1905; S.B., Simmons College, 19 13 ; Graduate Boston Normal 
School. 

Formerly: Assistant Librarian, Radcliffe College Library, 1908-1911 ; Assistant Librarian, 

Smith College Library, 1911-1912; Assistant Librarian, Simmons College Library, 1912- 

Societies : Massachusetts Library Club, Smith Alumnae Association, American Library 
Association. 

ANITA MAE ALLEN, Assistant in Library Science. S.B., Simmons 
College, 1 9 1 5. 

ELLA MARGUERITE COATS, Assistant in the Library. S.B., Sim- 
mons College, 191 6. 

JENNIE CLIFTON FROST, Assistant in Library Science. A.B., Tufts 
College, 1901. Salem Normal School, 1903-1904. S.B., Simmons 
College, 19 1 6. 

Societies: Sigma Kappa, Tufts Alumnae Association, Simmons Alumnae Association. 

ELINOR ISABEL BEDLOW, Assistant in Library Science. A.B., Smith 
College. 

HARRIET EMMA HOWE, Assistant Professor of Library Science. 
B.L.S., University of Illinois, 1902. 

Formerly : Member of University of Illinois Library Staff, 1902-1904 ; Instructor, 
University of Illinois Library School, 1904-1906 ; Director, University of Washington Sum- 
mer Library School, 1905 and 1906 ; Head Cataloguer and Instructor in Summer Library 
School, University of Lowa, 1906-1910; Chief Cataloguer, Minneapolis Public Library, 1910- 
1913; Director, Summer Library School, University of Iowa, 1914-1915, 1917; Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Library Science, Western Reserve University, 1913-1917. 



18 



t,;HHiiiii..,'--uiHU WHiJl* 



'rri"ftirr,tBt 



'■;'.w ;',-.'- .■■■'«■ fmrmmm ■■■■■■■- -■■•■ 






Aratomtr (Enttrs^B 




Uppartmwt of iEngliali 

FRANK EDGAR FARLEY, Professor of 
English. A.B., Harvard University, 
1893; A.M., Harvard University, 1894; 
Ph.D., Harvard University, 1897. 

Formerly: Assistant in English, Harvard Univer- 
sity; Assistant in English, Radcliffe College; Instructor 
in English, Haverford College; Professor of English, 
Syracuse University. 

Publications: Author of Scandinavian Influences 
in the English Romantic Movement, 1903 ; Joint author 
with George Lyman Kittredge of an Advanced English 
Grammar, 1913; Editor of Milton's Paradise Lost, 
Books I and II. 



BERTHA MARION PILLSBURY, Acting Registrar, 1917-1918; Assist- 
ant Professor in English. A.B., University of Illinois; A.M., Ph.D., 
Radcliffe College. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, University of Illinois. 1904-1906; Reader in English, 
Bryn Mawr College, 1907-1908. 

Societies : Kappa Alpha Theta, Phi Beta Kappa. 

MYRA COFFIN HOLBROOK, Assistant Professor in English. A.B., 
Vassal- College; A.M., Wesleyan. 

Formerly: Instructor in English. Virginia College, Va. ; Wesleyan Academy, Wilbra- 
ham, Mass. 

CHARLOTTE FARRINGTON BABCOCK, Instructor in English. 
A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Radcliffe College. 

Formerly : Teacher at Miss Carroll's School, Boston ; Teacher at Misses Smith's School. 
Cambridge; Private Tutoring; Assistant in English at Simmons College, 1911-1912. 

Societies : Phi Beta Kappa, Radcliffe Alumnae Association, Radcliffe Union, Modern 



IDA ALICE SLEEPER, Instructor in English. A.M., Radcliffe College, 
1904. 



19 



Y\Bh 



HI 



X™ "1_ 



VI 






I y if 

*4o ! 1 



„=l 



LUCIA RUSSELL BR1GGS, Instructor in English. A.B., Radcliffe Col- 
lege, 1909; A.M., Radclifle College, 191 2. 

Formerly: Teacher at Miss McClintock's School, Boston, 1909-1911; Theme Reader at 
Simmons, 1909-1910; Assistant in English at Simmons, 1910-1911; Teacher at the Charlton 
School, New York. 1912-1914; Teacher at the Oak Park High School, Oak Park, Illinois. 

CLINTON HENRY COLLESTER, Instructor in English. A.B., Am- 
herst College, 1902; A.M., Harvard College, 1904. 

Formerly : Instructor in English, Massachusetts Institute of Technology ; Sunday 
Docent, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. 

Publications: Notes on the New England Short "O"; Narcissus Plays Distinguished 
in Modern Language Notes. 

Societies: New England Oral English Conference; Appalachian Mountain Club; Boston 
City Club ; Phi Kappa Psi ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Treasurer of New England Public Speaking 
Conference, 1917-1918. 

LOUISE WH1TEFIELD BRAY, Instructor in English. A.B., Mount 
Holyoke College; A.M., Radcliffe College. 

Formerly : Reader in Latin, Mount Holyoke ; Instructor in English, Lake Erie College. 
Society : Phi Beta Kappa. 




20 



iXJ '""-w-" 






£KS 

% /T t F^ F"? "iFS r"^ <PS <; -i x /f 1! ! 

1VX 1 v si. \S..,.J K„~s \..,„J k 3 ... V i... If I j 






51 



ieparlmrnt of mobertt ICangungts 




( (Srrmatt anJi Snmanrr Slangitagra ) 

REGINALD RUSDEN GOODELL, Pro- 
fessor of Romance Languages and Chair- 
man of the Department of Modern Lan- 
guages. A.B., A.M., Bowdoin College. 
Additional courses : Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity, The Sorbonne, L' Alliance Fran- 
chise. 

Formerly : Instructor, Bowdoin College ; Instruc- 
tor, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

Publications : Editor of L'Infant Espion and Other 
Stories. 

Societies : Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Phi Kappa Phi ; 
Modern Language Association ; Salon Frangais de Bos- 
ton; Engineers' Club. 

ERNST HERMANN PAUL GROSSMANN, Assistant Professor of 
German. Berlin Normal College; A.B., Harvard University, 1902. 

Instructor : Harvard University. 

Formerly : Instructor, Simmons College. 

Societies : Bostoner Deutsche Gesellschaft, Deutscher Sprachverein. 

CHARLES MARSHALL UNDERWOOD, Jr.,* Assistant Professor of 
Romance Languages. A.B., Harvard, 1900; A.M., Harvard, 1901. 
Ph.D., Harvard, 1905 ; University of Paris; University of Grenoble. 

Formerly: Instructor, Harvard University; Dartmouth College; University of Cincin- 
nati ; Simmons College ; Assistant Professor, Simmons College from 1908. 

EVA LOUISE MARGUERITE MOTTET (Brevet Superieur), 
Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. A.M., Radcliffe Col- 
lege; College of Montbeliard, France. 
Formerly: Instructor, Wellesley College. 

MARION EDNA BOWLER,* Instructor in Romance Languages. A.B., 
University of Idaho, 1909; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1912; Univer- 
sity of Paris; Guilde Internationale; University Grenoble, France. 

Formerly: Instructor in French, Simmons College, 1905-1908; Head French Teacher. 
Kent Place, Summit, N. J., 1910-1911; Instructor in French, Wellesley College 1911-1912. 

Publications: Articles in The Nation— The Position of Romain Holland; In Defence 
of Romain Rolland. 

Society: Gamma Phi Beta. 

*On leave of absence. 



21 



r\ jp^=~^~=^=-^j - - % -~Y'f^\ ■p:^f-< f -"- : ^ f^<^$ f " f jf ■""" i|| Q {{ 

III IIIEL i.Vl. 1. v....^jl \.v..../v™--\w^^..!5i vi. HI Art 

a* j| ■(■("•.i.-'-'J it r 

issssdl lEZ=31 

HAROLD BOSWORTH JELLESON, Instructor in Romance Languages. 
Second term 191 8. A.B., A.M., Harvard College. 

Formerly : Instructor, Lafayette College ; Instructor, University School, Baltimore, 
Md, ; Instructor, Colby College. 

Societies : Harvard Cercle Francais ; Circolo Italiano ; Sociedad Espanola. 

HANS WOLDO RABE, Instructor in German. A.B., c.L, Harvard 
University; Graduate work at Harvard, 191 1, 1913-1916. 

Formerly: Instructor, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1907-1908. 
Societies : Harvard Deutsche Verein, Modern Language Association, Sprachverein, 
Harvard Club. 

LUCY BOND PROCTOR, Instructor in German. A.B., Wellesley Col- 
lege. Study at Marburg, Germany. 




22 






"" "1 I ! ! " "1 I 



SrparJmmt of lEitatorij 

HARRY MAXWELL VARRELL, Assist- 
ant Professor of History. A.B., Bovv- 
doin College, 1897, A. ML, 1900; A.M., 
Harvard University, 1909; Ph.D., 1912. 

Formerly : Instructor in University of New Mexico, 
1897-1898; Instructor in University of Colorado, 1899- 
1901; Brooklyn Latin School, 1901-1902; Pueblo High 
School, 1904-1908; Austin Teaching Fellow, Harvard 
University, 1909-1912. 

Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Phi Beta Kappa; 
American Historical Association ; National Geographic 
Society ; President New England History Teachers' 
Association. 



RALPH VOLNEY HARLOW, Instructor in History. A.B., Yale Uni- 
versity, 1909; A.M., Yale University, 191 1 ; Ph.D., Yale University, 
I9I3- 

Formerly: Mr. Leal's School, Plainfield, N. J., 1909-1910. 
Societies : Phi Beta Kappa, American Historical Association. 
Publications: The History of Legislative Methods in the Period Before 1825. 

HAYES BAKER-CROTHERS, Instructor in History. A.B., Monmouth 
College, 1904. 

Formerly: Principal of High School, Ashland, Wis., 1905-1913; Assistant in History, 
University of Wisconsin, 1912-1913; Bulkley Fellow, Yale University, 1913-1914. 





23 



If*: 






T""*"C-„3"*|Zf" 



yf-T •"-"l T±» '^^p^f^^™'^=~« »: 1|| y If 





JEFFREY R. BRACKETT, Professor of 
Social Economy and Director of the 
School for Social Workers. A.B., Har- 
vard University, 1883; Ph.D., Johns 
Hopkins University, 1899. 

Formerly : President, Department of Charities of 
Baltimore, Md., 1900-1903; President, National Con- 
ference of Charities and Correction, 1904; Director of 
School for Social Workers, Boston, from 1904. 

Publications : Supervision and Education in Charity, 
1901 ; Occasional articles in "Proceedings of National 
Conferences of Charities." 

Societies : Massachusetts State Board of Charity, 
Director, Massachusetts Civic League, Boston Associ- 
ated Charities, Union Club, City Club, Twentieth Cen- 
tury Club. 



PRESIDENT LEFAVOUR, Instructor in Sociology. 

LUCILE EAVES, Lecturer on Sociology. A.B., Stanford University, 
1894; Graduate Student and Lecturer in Extension Department, 
Chicago University, 1 898-1 899; M.S., University of California, 
1909; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1910. 

Formerly: Head of History Department, San Diego High School, San Diego, Cali- 
fornia, 1894-18:8; Instructor in History, Stanford University, 1899-1901; Head Worker, 
San Francisco Settlement Association, 1901-1905; Director of Industrial Bureau, San 
Francisco Relief, 1905-1907; Fellow in Economics; Member of the Summer Session Faculty 
and L-cturer in Economics at the University of California; Associate Professor of Practical 
Sociology, University of Nebraska. 

Publications: A History of California Labor Legislation, with Introductory Sketch 
of the San Francisco Labor Movement, Vol. II of University of California Publications in 
Fconomics ; Women and Children Wage-Earners, in Report of California Labor Bureau ; 
Numerous newspaper and encyclopedia articles; The Food of Working Wo"'en in Boston. 

Societies : American Sociological Society ; American Economics Association ; Ameri- 
can Association for Labor Legislation ; National Child Labor Committee ; Phi Beta Kappa ; 
Association of Collegiate Alumnae. 



IDA MAUD CANNON, Special Assistant in Social Economy. Graduate 
Training School for Nurses, City and County Hospital, St. Paul, 
1898; Graduate Boston School for Social Workers, 1907. 



Publications : 



"Social Work in Hospitals." published by Russell Sage Foundation. 



24 



|| I I i; ..J... JL „£__« .*/■ j.. Vii «» — <*JL .A,."" — ' '"mm,*"' "• ' it, /_!.. 'V J/... V i \ 1 J! 

J. PRENTICE MURPHY, G«H«r«J Secretary of the Boston Children's 
Aid Society and Special Instructor School of Social Work. Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, 1 904-1 907. 

Formerly: Member of Staff of Pennsylvania Society for Prevention of Cruelty to 
Children, 1905-1907; Special Investigator New York Consumers' League and New York 
State Department of Factory Inspection, 1907 ; Resident and Assistant Leader of Boys' Club 
Work, East Side House Settlement, 1907; Superintendent Children's Bureau, Philadelphia, 
December 1907-October 1911; to date General Secretary Boston Children's Aid Society. 

Publications : Special Articles on the Children's Field of Social Work in Proceedings 
of National Conference of Charities, Survey, Mental Hygiene Review, and elsewhere. 

Societies : Member Executive Committee League for Preventive Work ; Chairman 
Massachusetts Child Welfare Committee ; President Monday Evening Club ; Member 
Executive Committee Home Service Section Metropolitan District American Red Cross ; 
Member Emergency Relief Squad Metropolitan District American Red Cross; Boston City 
Club ; Appalachian Mountain Club. 

LUCY WRIGHT, Assistant Professor of Social Economy. A.B., Welles- 
ley College. 

Formerly : District Secretary of Associated Charities in Boston ; General Secretary 
of Associated Charities in Taunton ; Field Agent of a Commission to Investigate the Condi- 
tion of the Blind ; General Superintendent of the Commission for the Blind. 

JANE ROBERTS McCRADY, Special Instructor in Social Economy. 

Graduate of Kindergarten School. 

Formerly: Settlement Work on the East Side, New York City, 1914-1917. 

WILDA C. PECK, Special Assistant in Sociology. 

ELIZABETH L. HOLBROOK, Assistant Secretary of Associated Chari- 
ties of Boston. A.B., Wellesley College. 

Publications : Occasional Articles in "Proceedings of National Conference of Charities." 
Societies : Women's Municipal League, Woman's City Club, Monday Evening Club. 

GRACE THOMPSON WILLS, Head Resident and Associate Director 
of Lincoln House, Boston, Massachusetts. 



Sppartmpttt of flatirljnlngy 

HAROLD ERNEST BURTT, Special Instructor in Psychology. In- 
structor at Harvard College. A.B., Dartmouth College, 191 1; 
A.M., Harvard, 1913; Ph.D., Harvard, 1915. 

Formerly: Instructor in Mathematics at Mount Hermon Boys' Schools. 1911-1912. 

Publications: Factors Which Influence the Arousal of the Primary J'isual Memory 
Image; The Effect of Uniform and Non-uniform Lighting on Attention and Reaction 
Ti"'es, with Especial Reference to Street Illumination ; A Study of the Behavior of the 
White Rat by the Multiple Choice Method; Auditory Illusions of Movement ; So—e Psy- 
chological Aspects of Aviation; Sex Differences in College Students in the Adult Point 
Scale (written jointly with R. M. Yerkes). 

25 



=!J| „. p=2=~| 

irlli J. Jr,JJ~L i.ViiO£ vSw/C-^v^jJ^lvl III All 






Separtment of pijyatral Sratntttg 

FLORENCE S. DIALL, Assistant Professor of Physical Training. 
Graduate of Sargent Normal School of Physical Education; Woods 
Hole Marine Biological Laboratory; De Pauw University. 

Formerly: Physical Director, Y.W.C.A., Terre Haute, Ind. ; Instructor, Vassar College. 
Societies : American Physical Education Association, Kappa Alpha Theta. 



Sejiartmpttt nf lEouratton 

SARAH LOUISE ARNOLD,* Dean of the College, and Professor of the 
Theory and Practice of Education. 

HELEN E. LOCKWOOD, Instructor in Education and Director of the 
School of Industrial Teaching, Director of Practice, Women's Edu- 
cational and Industrial Union. Graduate of Framingham Normal 
School. Summer Course Teachers' College. 

Formerly: One Year at House of Seven Gables Settlement in Salem; Two Years at 
Jacob Tome Institute in Maryland; Two Years' Teaching" in Public Schools of Dedham. 
Mass. 

LUCINDA WYMAN PRINCE. Lecturer on Salesmanship and Director 
of the School of Salesmanship. 
Women's Educational and Industrial Union. 

HELEN RICH NORTON, Instructor of Salesmanship. 

Women's Educational and Industrial Union. 

HARRIET A. NIEL, Instructor in Education. Kindergarten Training 
Teacher. 

ANNA A. KLOSS, Associate Director of Vocational Training at the 
IF omen's Educational and Industrial Union, and Assistant in Educa- 
tion at Simmons College. 

Formerly : Teacher in Grammar Schools, Ashburnham, Mass. ; Teacher in High 
School, Winchester, Mass. ; Assistant Director of Vocational Training at the Women's 
Educational and Industrial Union. 

Societies : New England Home Economics Association ; Simmons Club of Boston ; 
National Society for the Promotion of Industrial Education. 

* Leave of absence. 

26 



Rpil^s 



JVU 



1JSSBS 



ao//rnmi""""iif" 



fc^ocbgM.jJ w ? 



PAULINE FISK, Assistant in Education. 

One Year at Wellesley College; Two Years at McCowen Oral School (now a part of 
Chicago Normal College) ; Fourth Year Student at Simmons College. 

Formerly: Teacher in Schools for Deaf Children; Teacher of Domestic Science in 
Taunton High School. 

ANTONIOS PANAYOTOU SAVVIDIS, Lecturer on the History of 
Education. A.B., Robert College, Constantinople, 1900; M.A., 
Harvard University, 191 1 ; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1917. 

Formerly: Member of the teaching staff of Robert College since 1901 with two leaves 
of absence. . . 

Publication: A summary in Greek of thesis on Education in Modem Greece. 

Societies : Phi Delta Kappa ; The Helicon ; The Apollo Greek Society ; Former Presi- 
dent of the Athena and the Greek Y. M. C. A. of Robert College ; Former Vice-President 
of the Federation of the Y. M. C. A.'s of Robert College. 



QJelfgraptio 

HARRY ENGHAUSER ZINZER, Special Instructor from the Western 
Union Telegraphy School. 




27 



Department of liologg 




CURTIS MORRISON HILLIARD, 

Associate Professor of Biology and Pub- 
lic Health. A.B., Dartmouth College, 
1909; Additional courses at Institute of 
Technology, 1909-1910. 

Formerly : Instructor, College of the City of New 
York, 1911-1912; Assistant Professor of Biology, Pur- 
due University, 1912-1914. 

Societies : Gamma Alpha, Sigma Xi, American 
Public Health Association, American Bacteriologists, 
American Association for the Advancement of Science, 
Massachusetts Board of Health Association, Fellow 
in the American Association for the Advancement of 
Science, Boston Bacteriological Society, Executive 
Committee Massachusetts Anti-tuberculosis League. 

EDITH ARTHUR BECKLER, Special Instructor in Public Health 
Methods. S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

Bacteriologist, Massachusetts Department of Health. 

JANE BOIT PATTEN, Special Lecturer in Biology. S.B., Massachu- 
setts Institute of Technology, 1916; Additional courses at Technische 
Hochschule, Dresden, Germany; Course at the Marine Biological 
Laboratory, Woods Hole; Course at the Botanical Garden and Expe- 
riment Station, Dresden, Germany. 

CAROLINE MAUDE HOLT, Instructor in Biology. A.B., Wellesley; 

Graduate work at Harvard; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., 

University of Pennsylvania. 

Formerly : Instructor in Biology, Wellesley College ; Instructor at Cornell University 
and Iowa State Teachers' College. 

ELIZABETH FAITH GENUNG, Instructor in Biology. S.B., Cornell 
University, 191 1 ; M.S.A., Cornell University, 1914. Cortland 
Norman School, 1905. 

Formerly : Instructor at Cornell University and Iowa State Teachers' College. 

ALVALYN E. WOODWARD, Instructor in Biology. Ph.B., Univer- 
sity of Rochester, 1905; Cold Springs Harbor Summer School, 1906; 
M.S., University of Rochester; three years' study at University of 
Michigan; two summers' study at University of Michigan Biological 
Station; four summers' study at Marine Biological Laboratory at 
Woods Hole. 

Formerly : Instructor for one year at Michigan Central Normal School ; one year 
at Vassar College. 

Publications : Articles in Michigan Academy of Science, and Biological Bulletin. 
Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi. 



28 



uir 

J'f, ■ .,.».,. J&m .JL-JU - 

::z:::.j| 



MI 






> 1 

^/^«sax/r 111 x'l 

:i.S=.^i:=2:k!^A. ill A f 

ftfzrdf 



BESSIE L. JOST, Instructor in Bacteriology. S.B., Simmons College, 
1915. Assistant in Hygiene, Wellesley College, 1915-1916. 

EVANGELINE W. YOUNG, M.D., Special Lecturer in Social Hygiene. 

EDWARD AVERY RICHMOND, Instructor in Physiology. B.S., Dart- 
mouth College, 1912. 

Formerly: Scientific Assistant Massachusetts Fish and Game Association, 1911-1912: 
Assistant in Zoology, Dartmouth College, 1912 ; Instructor in Zoology, New York University, 
1912-1913; Assistant and Graduate student, Cornell University, in Entomology, Natural His- 
tory of the Farm, and Biology, 1913-1917. 

Societies : Phi Kappa Psi ; Acacia ; Jugatae ; Entomological Society of America. 




29 



hisJ 



I I = -*• -«-, 4-j — " aVIIOI kwiw^W^ .liVf. h|A 

W ; "'"E ".::~.::..~~::z:z~:;;::;:;. :^j;;;;;:;z~— : ;—- ~ ^:::::::..:-y.;;.:;;:„.^^ t f J 




lepartmrnt of (EJjpmtatrg 

KENNETH LAMARTTNE MARK,* 

Professor of Chemistry, and Director of 
the School of General Science. A.B., 
Harvard, 1898; A.M., Harvard, 1900; 
Ph.D., Harvard, 1903. 

Formerly : Assistant in Chemistry, Harvard Uni- 
versity ; Instructor in Chemistry, Simmons College, 
1904-1906; Assistant Professor, Simmons College, 1906- 
1914; Associate Professor, Simmons College. 1914-1916. 
Publications : Thermal Expansion of Gases; 
Salinity of Sea Water. 

Societies : Delta Upsilon ; American Chemical So- 
ciety. 



ALICE FRANCES BLOOD, Associate Professor of Household Eco- 
nomics. 




GORHAM WALLER HARRIS, Assistant 
Professor of Chemistry, A.B., Harvard, 
1907; A.M., Harvard, 1909; Ph.D., 
Harvard, 1 9 1 5. Acting Head of Chem- 
istry Department. 

Formerly : Teacher of Latin, Greek, and Geometry, 
Medford High School, Medford, Mass., 1907-1908; As- 
sistant and Teaching Fellow in Chemistry at Harvard 
University. 1908-1910; Instructor in Chemistry at Sim- 
mons College, 1910-1913; Assistant Professor from 
1914. 

Publications : "Floating Equilibrium." 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa (Harvard); American 
Chemical Society; American Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Science; Association of Harvard Chem- 
ists ; Intercollegiate Socialist Society ; Headquarters 
Committee, Massachusetts Anti-Saloon League; Peo- 
ple's Council of America ; and various religious and 
reform organizations. 



BESSIE MARION BROWN, Instructor in Organic Chemistry. S.B., 
Simmons College, 1907; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 19 1 3. 

Formerly: Instructor in Chemistry, Simmons College, 1907-1911. 
Society : American Chemical Society. 

"Leave of absence. 



30 



If! JL xlXLr JLvXl i...„>i. \5^...yi^.-'V,,„^k....I5ivI. a 



"i=i 



LESLIE BRIGGS COOMBS, Instructor in Chemistry. A.B., Harvard 

University, 1909; M.S., Harvard University, 191 1. 

Formerly: Head Assistant in Qualitative Chemistry, Harvard University. 1909-1911; 
Research work in the Wolcott Gibbs Laboratory. Harvard University. 

Publications: "A New Method of Measuring the Pressure of Corrosive Gases at Con- 
stant Volume," (with Dr. G. S. Forbes) ; "The Surface Tension of Water, Methyl. Ethyl 
and Isobutyl Alcohol, Ethyl Butyrate, Benzine, and Toluene" (with Prof. T. W. Richards). 

Societies : Alpha Phi Sigma, American Chemical Society. 

EARLE OVANDO WHITTIER, Instructor in Chemistry. B.S., 191 1, 
University of Maine; M.S., 1913, University of Maine. 

Formerly: Instructor in Chemistry, University of Maine, 1911-1915. 

Societies: Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Chi Sigma, American Chemical Society. 

EVA ADELAIDE JACOBI, Assistant in Chemistry. S.B., Simmons 
College, 191 6. 

FLORENCE CELIA SARGENT, Instructor in Chemistry. S.B., Sim- 
mons College, 191 1. 
Formerly: Research Assistant at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

LOUISE WILTON MURPHY, Assistant in Chemistry. B.S., Simmons 
College, 191 7. 

HAZEL YOUNG, Instructor in Chemistry. B.S., Colby College, 19 14. 
Graduate Work at Yale, 19 14-19 15. 

Formerly : Instructor in Science ; Salem College, Winston, Salem, N. Car. 
Societies : Chi Omega ; Phi Beta Kappa. 

FLORENCE W. MARK, Instructor in Chemistry. S.B., Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology, Course 5. 
Formerly : Assistant Instructor in Chemistry, Simmons College. 



ifparlmrnt of ifltn? Arts 

ELIZABETH MANNING WHITMORE, Lecturer on the History of 
Art. A.B., Radcliffe College; A.M., Wellesley College; Graduate 
Work at the School of Classical Studies at Rome and at Athens. 

Formerly : Instructor at Wellesley College ; Assistant to the Director. 'Worcester 
Museum. 

Societies : Boston College Club : Society for the Preservation of Xew England An- 
tiquities. 

31 



V- 1 t I I" "'y~~-"/r-'\~$~ 'tP^w--;^" "' " "%, .-T" T' «<""" "H T i //"""""i, S"""-'i *""""% <C ' •>■ >». -T !! I iJ 

111 I It _.-4. - *- .J - -^— * ± .V JrA rrr-^rl;:. VV"^ Sr< *'""":£ ^r=^ 4 V tik !! I A 

lfcs;;;;/»™>»iii lL;;.v,™;;;;;;;;,~;; 



Department of iErnmmura 

SARA HENRY STITES, Assistant Profes- 
sor of Economics. A.B., Bryn Mawr 
College, 1 899; A.M., 1900; Ph.D., 1904; 
Student in Economics, Geography and 
Ethnography at the Sorbonne and at the 
College de France, 1900-1901; Univer- 
sity of Leipzig, 1901-1902. 

Formerly : Co-principal of the Wilkes-Barre Insti- 
tute, 1901-1912. 

Publications : Economics of the Iroquois, 1904. One 
of the authors of "Five Hundred Practical Questions 
in Economics" 1916. 

Societies : American Economic Association ; 
American Association for Labor Legislation ; Bryn 
Mawr Alumnae Association ; League for Democratic 
Control, Women's Peace Party ; and various social wel- 
fare organizations. 



JOHN EMMETT KIRSHMAN, Instructor in Economics. Ph.B., Cen- 
tral Wesleyan College, 1904; Ph.M., Syracuse University, 1908. 

Formerly : Assistant and Graduate Student at the University of Wisconsin, 1908-1909 ; 
Assistant Professor, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1909-1914; Teaching Fellow, Uni- - 
versity of Illinois, 1914-1915; Austin Scholar, Harvard University, 1915-1916; Training- 
School, New York Bureau of Municipal Research, Summer 1913. 





32 



'"Zl... 






xs= 



■X ,fr •—* f^ |^™> >=S /---> <ZZ?~K /r [f I y 

1. VJLi _V->X . !kW v.- K....J ■<,... ....3,; V A jf | A i 

fess i 



Hrpartmrnt nf pijtt0irB 

LESLIE LYLE CAMPBELL, Associate 
Professor of Physics. A.M., Ph.D., 
Washington and Lee University; A.M., 
Harvard University. 

Formerly : Assistant in Mathematics, Washington 
and Lee University ; Assistant in Physics, Harvard 
University ; Professor in Physics, Westminster. 

Publications: Thomson Effect, Hall Effect, Nernst 
Effect, Lcdtte Effect, Ettingshauscn Effect in Soft Iron, 
Thermo-Elcctric Heterogeneity in Alloys, etc.; Disin- 
tegration of the Alu — iniui Cathode, in the Philosophi- 
cal Magazine, September, 1914. 

Societies : Fellow, American Association for Ad- 
vancement of Science; American Physical Society; 
Eastern Association of Physics Teachers ; Mathematical 
and Physical Club ; National Geographical Society ; 
Congo Reform Association ; Phi Beta Kappa. 

GEORGE PRESTON BACON, Assistant 

Professor of Physics and Mathematics. 
A.M., Dartmouth College; Graduate 
work at the University of Michigan and 
the University of Berlin. 

Formerly : Instructor in Science, Peekskill Military 
Academy ; Assistant Principal, Beloit College Academy ; 
Associate Professor of Mathematics. Beloit College : 
Professor of Physics, University of Wooster. 

Societies : Theta Delta Chi ; Phi Beta Kappa ; 
American Physical Society ; American Astronomical 
and Astrophysical Society. 

MARGUERITE DOROTHEA TSCHALER. Instructor in Physics. 
A.B., Boston University, 1911; A.M., Boston University, 1 9 1 3 . 

Formerly : Cambridge Evening Schools. 

Societies: Epsilon Chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa, Gamma Gamma Delta. Massa- 
chusetts Society for the University Education of Women. 

ELIZABETH MacGREGOR, Assistant in Physics. A.B., Smith Col- 
lege, 19 13; Graduate work at Smith College, 191 q-1916. 
Formerly: Assistant in Physics, Smith College, January 1915-June 1916. 

CHRISTIAN NUSBAUM, Assistant in Physics. Ph.D., Harvard Uni- 
versity. 

Formerly : Assistant in Physics, Ohio State University ; Instructor in Physics at 
Harvard University. 

Publications: Hysteresis and Eddy Current Losses in Iron at High Frequencies. 

Societies: Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; 
American Physical Society. 

33 







119 I^fflBl^H^S^^^^sHI] j 8 1 

i i-, _ 1 1 ! i ~..~ ...Z\ZX 1 



(®flxrers of Afrmtmatraiton 

HENRY LEFAVOUR, Ph.D., LL.D., President. 

SARAH LOUISE ARNOLD, A.M., Bean. 

BERTHA PILLSBURY, Acting Registrar. 

LYSSON GORDON, A.B., Bursar. 

MARJORIE BURBANK, A.B., Recorder. 

GERTRUDE JANE BURNETT, S.B., Secretary to the President. 

ALICE IRENE MANDELL, Ph.B., Secretary to the Dean. 

MARGARET MUNRO GRIMSHAW, A.B., S.B., Assistant Registrar. 

GRACE BARBER LEONARD, Cashier. 

MARJORY CORWIN, Secretary to the Director of the School of House- 
hold Economics. 

ALICE CATHERINE McMANAMA, Assistant to the Registrar. 

MABEL ADDISON SPEAR, S.B., Assistant to the Recorder. 

MARION TENNY CRAIG, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School 
of Library Science. 

LEAH CLARK, Assistant to the Registrar. 

MARGARET SIMS, S.B., Assistant to the Bursar. 

ALICE THERESA GRAY, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School 
of Secretarial Studies. 

SYBIL HUNTINGTON PEASE, A.B., Secretary to the Director of the 
School for Social Workers. 



34 






i VJL 1.. v. jX xS»,...J **-*-' v,„,> k,„. t .. 






1 



rzzqi 



Alumna? 

President . . . . . H. Edith Hatch (Mrs. R. L.) Brown 

Vice-President .... Helen M. Anderson 

Honorary Vice-President . Eleanore F. Keith 

Secretary Bertha M. Emerson 

Treasurer Theodora Kimball 

Recording Secretary . . Marion G. Fish 



ffreattotttH of % ^tmrnons (Mlrgr (Eluba 



Boston . 

Cleveland 

Connecticut Valley 

Grand Rapids . 

Hartford 

Illinois . 

Maine 

New York City 

Rhode Island 

Southern New Hampshire 

Washington, D. C. . 

Western New York 

Worcester County . 



Louise Andrews (Mrs. I. R.) Kent 

HELENE BOEHMKE (MRS(. A.) ZwiERLEIN 

Helen C. Bailey 

Emma Foote (Mrs. C. S.) Dexter 

Marjorie A. Goddard 

Abbie L. Allen 

Rebecca S. Gross (Mrs. F.) Marsh 

Mabel Williams 

Florence A. Bray 

Annie E. Studley 

Ruth Gray 

Jeanette E. Pellman 

Marion Loring (Mrs. A. W.) Wood 



35 



7 



i i 





HQWQF^ 




Jfarulty 



Arnold, Sarah Louise 
Bowler, Marion Edna 
Mark, Kenneth L. 
Silsbee, Nathaniel . 
Stearns, Howard O. . 
Stephens, Winston B. 
Underwood, Charles M., Jr. 



Food Administration, Washington, D. C. 

Foyen du Soldat, France. 

Captain, Sanitary Corps. 

Ordnance Department. 

Bureau of Standards, Washington, D. C. 

Ambulance Corps. 

Y. M. C. A. Probably in France. 



Sfarmrr §>tttfonts 



Aldrich, Helen M., 1915 . . 

Almy, Helen J., 1906 .... 

Ayres, May (Mrs. Burgess), 1911 

Barnicoat, P. Olive, 1916 . . 
Batcheller, Margaret, 1915 
Bell, Lucy, 1914 . . . 
Bowler, Marion W. . 

Boyce, Helen, 1917 . . 

Bramhall, Olive, 1916 . 



Brennan, Rosemary, 1916 
Brown, Edith, 1914 . 
Channing, Alice, 1913 
Childs, Blanche, 1917 
Church, Lucy M., 1908 
Curtis, Margaret . 
Davis Dorothy, 1916 . 



Dwyer, Frances, 1915 

Ekstrand, Constance, 1914 

Elliott, Margaret 
Frizzell, Doris, 1917 

Gardiner, Elizabeth G. . 
George, Winifred, 1917 . 



Dietitian, Base Hospital, Camp Grant. 
Rockford, 111. 

Harvard Unit, General Hospital No. 22, 
France. 

Council of National Defense, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

First Yeoman, U. S. N. R., Quincy, Mass. 
War Department, Washington, D. C. 
Signal Office, Washington, D. C. 
Division of Statistics, Council of National 
Defense, Washington, D. C. 
First Yeoman, Navy Yard, Charlestown, 
Mass. 

Library of Food Conservation, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

Portsmouth Navy Yard, Portsmouth, N. H. 
Signal Service, Washington, D. C. 
Probably in France. 
French Embassy, Washington, D. C. 
Ordnance Department, Washington, D. C. 
In France. 

Division of Statistics, Council of National 
Deferse, Washington, D. C. 
Confidential Position, American Embassy. 
London, Eng. 

Captain, Personnel Division of Signal 
Corps, Washington, D. C. 
Ordnance Department, Washington, D. C. 
Second Yeoman, Navy Yard, Charlestown. 
Mass. 
In France. 

First Yeoman, Navy Yard, Charlestown, 
Mass. 



37 




. HON OR 




Goodrich, Elizabeth 
Grady, Helen, 1917 

Grady, Marion, 1917 



Haughenberry, Chloe 
Hogan, Margaret L., 1915 

Holbrook, Jennie, 1917 . 

Howlett, Elsie, 1916 . 

Hulsizer, Marjorie, 1916 



Hussey, Gertrude, 1916 
Hughitt, Frances, 1914 
Jones, Anna N., 1917 . 



Kennison, Elizabeth, 1916 
Kingsbury, 1916 



Kline, Stella M. . 
Klock, M. Lena . 

Mattice, Brenda F. 

Monahan, Anna, 1908 



Parker, Ruth, 1914 
Partridge, Abby, 1917 



Pickering, Esther 
Porter, Mary G. . . . 
Richardson, Esther, 1916 

Rudd, Margaret, 1914 
Slack, Nellie M., 1911 . 

Smalley, Marie, 1915 



Probably in France. 

First Yeoman, Navy Yard, Charlestown, 
Mass. 

First Yeoman, Navy Yard, Charlestown, 
Mass. 

War Department, Washington, D. C. 
Division of Statistics, Council of National 
Defense, Washington, D. C. 
First Yeoman, Navy Yard, Charlestown, 
Mass. 

Lieutenant, Personnel Division of Signal 
Corps, Washington, D. C. 
Dietitian, Base Hospital No. 23, General 
Hospital No. 11, British Expeditionary 
Force, France. 

Red Cross Canteen Service, Paris, France. 
Ordnance Department, Washington, D. C. 
Gun Division, Ordnance Department, 
Washington, D. C. 

War Department, Washington, D. C. 
Gun Division, Ordnance Department, 
Washington, D. C. 

Machine Gun Division, Ordnance Depart- 
ment, Washington, D. C. 
Department of Statistics, Council of Na- 
tional Defense, Washington, D. C. 
In France. 

First Yeoman, Aviation Corps, Massachu- 
setts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, 
Mass. 

Gun Division, Ordnance Department, 
Washington, D. C. 

First Yeoman, First Naval District, Bar 
Harbor, Me. 
In France. 
In France. 

Personnel Division, Signal Corps, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Base Hospital Unit No. 12, Paris, France. 
Equipment Division, Ordnance Depart- 
ment, Washington, D. C. 
Gun Division, War Department, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

38 





wffF 

Sprague, M. Estella Chairman, Food Conservation Committee, 

Council of National Defense, Hartford, 
Conn. 

Stevens, Muriel, 1916 .... First Yeoman, Navy Yard, Charlestown, 

Mass. 

Tenney, Wilhelmina .... American Red Cross, Paris, France. 

Tuell, Josephine Red Cross Nurse, France. 

Upham, Anne, 1915 Dietitian, General Hospital No. 9, Lake- 
side Unit, American Expeditionary Force. 

Whiting, Helen, 1917 .... Gun Division, Ordnance Department, 

Washington, D. C. 

Winn, N. Lillian, 1917 .... First Yeoman, Navy Yard, Charlestown, 

Mass. 

Winslow, Edna M American Fund for French Wounded, 

Paris, France. 

Woodward, Blanche, 1916 . . . First Yeoman, Navy Yard, Charlestown, 

Mass. 

W'ooldridge, Ethel G Dietitian, Base Hospital, Camp Sheriden, 

Montgomery, Ala. 

Wright, Lena, 1916 U. S. Base Hospital, Camp Custer, Battle- 
Creek, Mich. 





39 



fii A F - ■ 

IN r " i 

|| I I |j i.„.i™l=i==^ 



L T^par' pp " : C Tf "f <r~* p? ?-S p^" /"S <^T\ /f ll ! 8 il 

JL X .1.1 * x. v X JL v /J.. 'x%.,.,J v«— ' %„,„> fc J 1 VI i I A I ! 



IE 








40 






■//,»/,nuir/iiK 



,.;*"** 









Ill 



■KWWMMmA 



rdJ£L I 

i I 



(Elaaa of 191B 




Margaret E. O'Connor 

President 

Charlotte E. Ford Sarah W. Thompson 

Vice-President Secretary 

Ruth D. Gates 

Treasurer 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Leah E. Crabtree Gladys F. Sands 

Helen G. Jacobs Marian A. Scott 

Class Color: Red 





mn— — 


e 




v- H • 


*' • 



43 



li %\\ r ■%■■■"-■■-%- ■■%■ r : 






1\ 4" T f""""! F? Of* O ^ "N /f MX 

X.X !.. JL \ > J.. %,S;.,..J %*,„„»-' %,„... J h. i 1 V J.. Si I A 



H In 

II II 



Ifnttnntrg iRemhrra 





President Lefayour 



Anita M. Allen 





(xEORC.E P. BACON 



Harry M. Varrell 



44 






4THE 



4HtfM/«/""'""W««^4 



MicHo'cosM I; 1 R ! 




Florence C. Abbott 

Melrose 

Massachusetts 




Dorothy F. Adams 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Marion J. Abbott 

Fonda 

New York 




Marion A. Aldrich 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




-.- 0* 



Marjorik I. Abbott 

Franklin 

Massachusetts 




Salome W. Alger 
West Bridgewater 

Massachusetts 



45 



f ' 4 /"'* i — ' ""■'■ 

|jl I i 1±:....±:.....: 



WMHWUUMWWMHKM 



1 * if 



"111011 






-v /r t r """*' "R r^i r'"""^ r "'l <s? T\ /r x 



r 




Edith M. Ames 
Quincy 

Massachusetts 




Dorothy Annable 

Salem 
Massachusetts 




Ruth M. Amsden 
Petersham 

Massachusetts 




Dorothv Armingtox 
Boston 

Massachusetts 




Pearl Andrews 

Orange 

Massachusetts 




Florence E. Bailey 

Portland 

Maine 



46 






It 



I 111 1 HOB- ....^ViA^4SS^JIs^^i^Jiij 

lbs I 







Grace A. Baker 
North Attleborough 
Massachusetts 






^ 



-v 



Lucy P. Beck 

Braintree 

Massachusetts 







^ 






U>| 




■ 




1 " ; 
! 






I 









Priscilla Bancroft 

Haverhill 

Massachusetts 




Lovise F. Beckwith 
Stafford Springs 
Connecticut 




Olive Barrows 

Hartford 

Connecticut 




Gladys S. Bishop 

Southinsrton 

Connecticut 



47 



|! f I L - Jr.,„A.i-r~^, v ._ ^ VX.1. V-^JL \.V™y *W,-' V„„> k„, J JL Vi. if I A 3| 

I*. - ^ lIZZ'Z l"3Z.lf 




Millicent Bliss 
Lynn 

Massachusetts 




Elizabeth C. 

Sitka 

Alaska 




Dorothv C. Blood 

Newton 

Massachusetts 




Margaret E. Brewer 

Upton 

Massachusetts 




Harriet E. Bosworth 
Falls Village 
Connecticut 




Freda M. Briggs 
Glens Falls 
. New York 



48 



fdsJ s~i"~"--"-~ ■■■■'■■■ 



-i. V X. -i. 



\. /< i V V.. / V 






_ ,., gJ=pK22?1 

4, mi/un'ri :r,/'i,/i/n/,fy 




Bessie Burnes 
Boston 
Massachu setts 




Elizabeth H. Clifford 

Newton 

Massachusetts 




Ruth Bvington 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Ruth M. Collins 

Laconia 

New Hampshire 




Josephine E. Cauman 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Agxes T. Coxrov 
Boston 

M;i-s;i-husettS 



49 






-J fa. 



o i 

A XSJ 




Edna W. Conway 
Quincy 

Massachusetts 




Marjorie Ceawley 
Gloucester 

Massachusetts 




Leah E. Crabtree 
Island Falls 
Maine 




Evelyn A. Croswell 

Wellesley 

Massachusetts 




Lillian Crawford 

Cambridge 

Massachusetts 




Altiiea M. Currin 

Waltham 

Massachusetts 



50 



F===3 






u f ^j^-f-^ysr ~\ /ft f"" 9 ' p? r""y {""""■' {"""**\ <^!i\/T i x 



=;;sik 



|j- J 




Geneva A. Daland 
Wakefield 

Massachusetts 




Dorothy M. Day 

Bellows Falls 
Vermont 




Daphne M. Damon 

Honolulu 

Hawaii 




Helen F. Deane 
Fall River 
Massachusetts 




Cora B. Davidson 
Ramsey 

New Jersey 




Carolyn M. Dickson 

"vTellesley 

Massachusetts 



51 



!r 






|t:.:.z..:3| 



iin 



T / — < t™> /•""""*>* /'"~"i /"'"""\ <zr s >% /f «i v •! 



si is 



4<tk 


■ nr 


w 




L 



Erma M. Dike 

Stoneham 

Massachusetts 




Ruth Dubois 

Lynn 

Massachusetts 




Gladys Dodge 

Alton 

New Hampshire 




Abbie E. Dunks 
Worcester 

Massachusetts 




Louise L. Doherty 

Newton 

Massachusetts 




Edith R. Dunn 

Newton 

Massachusetts 



52 



RAfl 



UJ 

7, Y"——-— 



„Ju J%~- -&>~Jf"- 






-.S.A... 1,..*'*.. 



>c 






<},. 







Mary P. Ellis 
Westwood 
MassJK'liu setts 




Elizabeth E. Pisheb 

Dedham 

Massachusetts 







Frances Elavell 

Milford 

Massachusetts 



.4| 



Ruth E. Fitz Gerald 



Massachusetts 




Bernice Field 

Sharon 

Massachusetts 




Helen M. Fiitzgibboxs 

Boston 

Massachusetts 



53 



or 






Xi.J 



TlrlE 



''"■£.' "rp'-V "If'-'-'-l -T ■% //"■"><*,,, ,«"<•"■( *'"'""*,. «£""*"•* "K ff \\ I %J 

JVIICFLOCOfc^jyi. si a 



""•"';,"" -*- T v.. . M It 1 




Helen G. Flack 

Lowell 

Massachusetts 




L. Hester Foster 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Annie M. Flynn 

Saugus 

Massachusetts 




Laura R. Foster 

Swampscott 

Massachusetts 




Charlotte E. Ford 

Hanover 

New Hampshire 




Gertrude Franz 
Holy ok e 
Massachusetts 



54 



PttMNMWtMWMj 



1 j- jLJ. -■/ iVilA »>X •>/"■*" S '"•»,,.*■■■' «:.„„.■* ■(.., >,%. "I J>... j; I / I jl 




S. Ethel Gallagher 
Newton 

Massachusetts 




\WfF 



Lillian H. Gates 
Madj i as 
M a i n e 




Ethel H. Garey 

Thetford 

Vermont 




Ruth D. Gates 

Amherst 

Massachusetts 




Gladys L. Garland 

Great Pond 

Maine 




Madeline R. Gavin 

Boston 

Massachusetts 



55 



(A rv 
"iii 



FHE 






J;.\J...J,. "•• >. it .:,%."-■;... 



j> ""jiVl ft 

^:r:::-.:-::~-: = --~ •!' I 



n 



IH 



J 




Louise W. Gerald 

Canton 
Massachusetts 




Marv S. Hamblett 

Nashua 

New Hampshire 




Elizabeth Gillies 

Wakefield 

Rhode Island 




Marv E. Hatch 

Newton 

Massachusetts 




Gladys J. Hadley 

Newton 

Massachusetts 




Esther G. Hawley 

Brookline 

Massachusetts 



56 



if 1 1' IIlJQi iVXl. - 



w^x iC ; C; ; O *g> iVl 1 1 X JI 




Blil'LA L. Hayden 

Rutherford 

New Jersey 




E. PAIM.VK .! \i l,F'..< 

Boston 
Massachusetts 



* 




Mildred E. Hodges 

Maiden 

Massachusetts 




Helen G. Jacobs 

Boston 
Massachusetts 




Marguerite Hooper 

Castine 

Maine 




Florence L. Job 

Xeligh 

Nebraska 



57 




.„.:, I.,,.'.;, /,-,!,.■,.;, ,„,,,- 



II1Q |f ^T'^ TT-4^ "1% If J f ~~"* I > 

1l lliiL 1.VJLI i,...,.y.I. \ 



unrtlrm/j.i w/./.v/.v. 

^--™™..^ ^.'-'"'*», ^"-'-..s % «r f|| ii 



•^^£i_ .,... 



ft 




Jtlia T. Jochuai 

Marion 

Illinois 




Madeleine D. Kingsley 

South Berwick 

Maine 




Dorothy E. Jones 

Buffalo 

New York 




Alice M. Klein 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Eleanor Jones 

Watertown 

Massachusetts 




Thelma I. Ki 

SomerviHe 

Massachusetts 



58 



it \ 



i* 



U | ' p^ip-qr-pp "X /f ¥ f~* IF? C^Sf* H f'"'"*\ <5?T\ ff WWW 

I I !•!_ JL X_4iZ^_ iViiOi lkJO\Jk3i.VI iln!l 




Loretta A. Knightly 

Amherst 

Massachusetts 




Harriet Leon \ri> 

Glover 

Vermont 




Rhoda E. Lawrence 

Peekskill 

New York 




Helen- W. McCulloch 

Pawtucket 

Rhode Island 




Margaret P. Leniiian 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




J. Claire MaoDoxald- 

"Watertown 

Massachusetts 



59 






J. |-FipT-TT=r 



-i. % -I- JL '" '-*.. ..*/ 






iSA 



VJL 



110 



iU 




Katharine G. McManmon 

Lowell 

Massachusetts 




MH 




Miriam L. Mann 




Everett 




Pennsylvania 




Blanche A. 
Providence 
Rhode Island 



Macrae 




Hazel H. Marsh 

Somerville 

Massachusetts 




Rae Mandelstam: 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Sarah W. Mayo 

Brid^ewater 

Massachusetts 



60 






ilJ ! 



3f" 



a_j — «* 






1] 



""13 ' 







Helen E. Merriam 

Springfield 

Massachusetts 




Grace E. Moir 

Arlington 
Massachusetl b 




Rachbl T. Meserve 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Eleanor D. Monroe 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Vi'.rta I. Mills 

Lynn 

Massachusetts 




Anna C. Moran 

Milton 

Massachusetts 



61 



|1QpxT : 

| iU "-f — 



E MIC 



3ROC' 



D£ 



DiVi. 



10H 



&= 



W«W«*«S< 




Anne M. Mulcaster 
Boston 
Massachusetts ■ 




Marguerite M. O'Brien 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Ct.aire P. Myron 

Lynn 

Massachusetts 




Marie G. O'Brien 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Margaret B. Nottingham 

Crozet 

"Virginia 




Margaret E. O'Connor 

Wakefield 

Massachusetts 



62 






■y -<y_-x "FT 1\ /f J C"*' IF? f"""\ C"^ f""S <2! \"F 1 1 S il 



Mil "TT"I 



"""k "" "■ "" " ' "~ 



If 




Gertrude E. O'Neil 

Boston 

Massachusetts 







Rachel A. Paysok 

Quincy 

Ma&sachB 



A 




Sarah C. Page 

Richmond 

Maine 




Emtt.ie Peristiano 
Greece 




Hazel A. Payson 
Stoneham 

Massachusetts 




Eleanok W. Perry 

Weston 

Massachusetts 



63 



finfta 



u 



a 



J- 



~T~'.-> 



r\/| 



..,...> J... 



: nf jo il 



^JAJ 




. 



Lvdia M. Potter 
Apponaug 
Rhode Island 



Margaret H. 

Ashtabula 

Ohio 




Mildred Powell. 
Great Barrington 
Massachusetts 




V 



Elinor F. Re 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Marv R. Randall 

Belmont 

Massachusetts 




Ruth Richards 

Winthrop 

Massachusetts 



64 



r-~-"-;;:, ?£ 



f\ rp 



B"»'-'l'"/'//i"/fiirr/iix 



H THE 



=3" 



6 MramMraMmwKw 




ELSIE L. RlEGEK 

Reading 

Pennsylvania 




MAHJOBIE 1C. Rot KWOOD 

Hopedale 
Massachusetts 




Marion E. Robertsox 

Worcester 

Massachusetts 




Madeline M. Rowen 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Gertrude H. Robixsox 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Ruth E. Russell 
East Middlebury 
Vermont 



65 






SXi 



Tvrjr ^RC 



....,,.....,,,..,.,,,,, : ,,. r .....,.. r ..,,,....,,,.. ; ,. : .. : .. : ^ 
-' V^ ^ > I VJL 1 1 A 




J. Hester Rust 
Manchester 

Massachusetts 




Olive Sawin 
Southborough 
Massachusetts 




E. Elizabeth Sampson 

Framingham 

Massachusetts 




Marian A. Scott 
Gloversville 
New York 




Gladys F. Sands 
Newton 

Massachusetts 




Clivk E. Servis 
Melrose 

Massachusetts 



66 



I i 4 f'\ F"S ' """■ 






I rl i ..1. 1 ±x...L ivL I Ux vU C— < O c::j JYl u A I 

IL Jl Si if 



6/,"//w,«/-«,''/-u«/»«irt«. 







Kathkrixe M. Shelley 

Albany 

New York 







THKODOSLA F. Skinner 

Watertowo 

Massachusetts 




Elizabeth P. Sherman 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Isabelle C. Smith 

Moscow 

Vermont 




Anna K. Silver 
Dalton 

Massachusetts 




Sibyl Soroker 

Boston 

Massachusetts 



67 



1 1 I I ^j_ JL -J- JL J — * 
fclZZlf 



• X X *« — <* jl 



or 



-^i 



VI 



n i p 




115 


•i 




a 




Eleanor M. Spencer 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Marcia M. Strauss 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Isabella P. Starbuck 

Cambridge 

Massachusetts 




Eleanor Strong 
Pittsfield 

Massachusetts 




Cecelia A. Storm 
Pompton Lakes 
New Jersey 




Helen P. Swanton 

Andover 

Massachusetts 



68 



iftpf^flfff 



Wau/Huiw 



JL. JL .•&. — ^ — ^ 



i. VI .1 \ >i. \X„.J K.^ K,„„J ■%„„. i I. VI. i j I 



"TP 



--jjji 




ANNA M. SWEETSER 

Worcester 
Massachusetts 




Mae j oki k ThrosselTj 

LakHwond 
Ohio 




Elizabeth A. Talbot 
Somerville 

Massachusetts 




Helena A. Tibbetts 

Brookline 

Massachusetts 




Sarah W. Thompson 
Alexandria Bay 

New York 




Hazel B. Tim merman 

Amsterdam 

Xew York 



69 



7gp= 






I H 



few 



i.. V -i- 



3F1CM 













Jessie C. Travis 

Lynn 

Massachusetts 




Helen N. Waterbury 
Ballston Spa 
New York 




Mildred "W. Wadsworth 

Southborough 

Massachusetts 




Florence H. White 
Water bury 
Connecticut 




Sylvia P. Wallace 
Pasadena 

California 




Helen I. Whitlock 

Calais 

Mai no 



70 



Wr 



ij j 

fa 












— «JL 



cosmII 




Gladys I. Wiener 

Wilkes-Barre 

Pennsylvania 




Esther L. Williams 

Boston 

Massachusetts 




Margaret WiGGlN 
Sanbornville 
New Hampshire 




Gertrude Wilson 

New Bedford 
Massachusetts 




G-ERTRUDE M. WILL1ARD 

Somerville 
Massachusetts 




Ella P. Wiswall 

Lynn. 

Massachusetts 



L 



71 



a. 



\fj 






/TTCIiOC 



"'"\<Z^1\ if 
.Jk i.l VJL 






Ji! 




Estelle M. Wolff 
New Yors 
New York 




Helen Wyaxdt 

Bryan 

Ohio 




Sophie II. Yesneb, 

Boston 

Massachusetts 



72 



Wfx^^fff^f^i t" 1 f.1Z^'."'.'"'.'!~^^ 



"IE 



fcizzql 



1U| 



Sterner ilrmberB of 19 IB 

NAME. HOME. 

ALLYN, HELEN E 1825 Northampton St., Holyoke 

BABCOCK, HELEN R Jefferson, Ohio 

BAILEY, LUCY E 271 Lynn Shore Drive, Lynn 

BAXTER, MARY L 27 College Ave., W. Somerville 

BECKER, MARION E 407 Westminster Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

BENNETT, LOUISE G. (Mrs. Ira B. Oliver) R. F. D. 3, Kingston, N. Y. 

BOGGS, R. LOUISE Jorhat, Assam, India 

BORJESSON, E. MELVINA Richmond, Me. 

BOSTOCK, MARION P 29 Kilton St.. Taunton 

BRADFORD, MARY S 359 State St., Springfield 

BRIGHAM, ROSALIE (Mrs. Vernice Law) Nashua, N. H. 

BURBECK, FLORENCE (Mrs. Floyd G. Davison) Woodsville, N. H. 

BURKE, ANNA M 15 James Ave., Winthrop 

CAMPBELL, MARGUERITE E 229 North Vine Ave., Ontario, Cal. 

CLAPP. RUTH Scituate 

COLE, AMY M Peahodv Rd., Stoneham 

COLLINS, RUTH S '. . . 2464 Maplewood Ave., Toledo, Ohio 

CORY, GERTRUDE F Hoopeston. 111. 

COY, MARGARET W 500 Greenleaf Ave., Glencoe, 111. 

DAY, THEODORA A 68 Homestead St, Roxbury 

DAWLEY, MARY L Laurel Hill Rd., Norwich, Conn. 

DILL, NORMA G 11 Hill St.. West Somerville 

DIMOCK, HELEN South Willington, Conn. 

DONAVAN, KATHERINE M 61 Dracut St., Dorchester 

DUTCHER, JESSIE R 1404 Pacific St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

DYER, LILLIAN (Mrs. Ward Thompson) 71 Dana St., Cambridge 

EDDY. JOSEPHINE F Indianapolis, Ind. 

EMERY, ELIZABETH M North Jay, Me. 

FERSON, ANGELINE 423 Biddle Ave., Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

FISH, RUTH S Redfield. Me. 

FLEMING, JOSEPHINE 1288 Commonwealth Ave., Allston. 

FREEMAN, GERTRUDE 1 6 Waumbeck St., Roxbury 

FLOOD. GENEVIEVE A 9 Tyler St.. Nashua, N. H. 

GAINES, BERTHA B 757 Gerard St., N. W., Washington. D. C. 

GARDNER, AGNES H Dennysville, Me. 

GOVE, LUCILE A Durham, N. H. 

GRANDISON, BERNICE M 97 Trimson St., East Lynn 

GROUB. CATHERINE M Alexandria Bay, N. Y. 

HAMILTON, DOROTHY M 208 Maple St. New Haven, Conn. 

HAMILTON, JEANETTE C. (Mrs. Harold W. Perkins)31 Longwood Ave., No. Woburn 

HAMLIN, MADELINE, M 5 Roslyn St.. Salem 

HARPER, MILDRED P. (Mrs. Edwin C. Holbrook) . . 32 Oak St., Great Barrington 

HARVEY, FLORENCE T 361 Windsor Ave.. Hartford, Conn. 

HAYWARD, BELLE W 28 East Center St., Rutland. Vt. 

HODGDON, DOROTHY A. (Mrs. G. Oliver Athorne, Jr.) 129 State St.. Portsmouth, N. H. 

HOVEY, LUCY L 29 Columbus Park, Haverhill 

HOYT, INEZ W 39 Webster St., Franklin, N. H. 

HUGHES, CORA E 703 Locust St., Rockford. 111. 

HUPPER. HELEN M 54 Oakwood Ave.. East Lvnn 

TEWETT, MARION W 19 Lowell St.. Reading 

JONES. DOROTHY M 197 Spring St., Catskill, N. Y. 

TORDAN, ESTHER M. (Mrs. Russell A. Walker) 37 Conomo Ave.. Lvnn 

KEARN. ALICE J 41 Elm St. Northampton 

KENDALL. MARGARET E 55 Pleasant St., Concord. N. H. 

KNOWLTON, MARY C 11 Chetwynd Rd.. Medford. 

73 



lilQ T^f-^-T^r ' \" /f f f*^ f : ? 7-% /—< ^ """^ <i; > % n 

1:1 ||i X A l-± — / iVliV — ->.!.. ivJOWL JJLVJL 



J£ 






NAME. HOME. 

LAKE, MIRIAM G. . 225 Pennsylvania St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

LARRABEE, MARION G Willimantic, Ct. 

LAWRENCE, RUTH H. (Mrs. Ashley B. Sturgis) . 309 North 33d St. Philadelphia, Pa. 

LEIGHTON, MARJORIE S 78 Liberty St., Manchester, N. H. 

LOCKE, TUDITH M Winchester, N. H. 

LORRAINE, VIRGINIA L 2619A Park Ave., Richmond, Va. 

McAULIFFE, MARY C Uxbridge 

MCCARTHY, MARIE G 129 South Oak St., Mt. Carmel Pa. 

McINTIRE, MARY M 6 Wistaria St., Salem 

MACKENZIE, MARION Y 123 Oxford St., Cambridge 

MARTIN, ESTELLE B 32 Cherry St., Danvers 

MATTHIEU, GLADYS M. (Mrs. Lloyd B. Morton) . . 83 Main St., Farmington, Me. 

MORTON, MARGARET 216 Vaughan St., Portland, Me. 

NELSON, KATHERINE L 8 Grove St., Natick 

NOBRIGA, MILDRED A. (Mrs. Nelson Turner) .... Williams St., Dover, N. J. 

PARKER, MARY S High St., Goffetown, N. H. 

PARSHLEY, MILDRED B 9 Temple St., West Medford 

PARSONS, BERITH 125 Willow Ave., Tacoma Park, Md. 

POLLOCK, KATHERINE E 447 Manning Boulevard, Albany, N. Y. 

POOLE, SYLVIA (Mrs. Edward M. Hay) ... 903 East 20th Ave., Spokane, Wash. 

POPE, MARION F 31 Milton St., Brockton 

POTEAT, PRISCILLA Greenville, S. C. 

PRATT, VIOLA B Sodus, N. Y. 

PRIGMORE, HAZEL H. (Mrs. Philip L. Donovan) Bellingham, Wash. 

ROBERTS, RUTH E 32 Preble St. Gorham, Me. 

SEYMOUR, EDITH K 23 Agassiz Ave., Waverley 

SHAW, BEATRICE E Concord, N. H. 

SIBLEY, MILDRED Birmingham, Mich. 

SPERRY, RUTH S 21 Cooke St., Waterburv, Conn. 

SWIFT, S. CORNELIA Bon Secour, Ala. 

TRULL, DOROTHY E 752 Andover St., Lowell 

TURNER, EVA E. (Mrs. Wallace N. Flanders) South Berwick, Me. 

UNANGST, MAE S "... Nazareth, Pa. 

VARNEY, MARION North Chelmsford 

WAKEFIELD, KATHERINE Newtonville 

WARD, JULIA M 1469 Beacon St., Brookline 

WEBSTER, FLORENCE R Randolph 

WHEELER, MARGARET L 12 Reservoir St., Cambridge 

WHITHED, CELIA M 393 Wilder St., Lowell 

WHITTIER, GRACE A 200 Nevada St., Northfield, Minn. 



74 



1 



J! I H I 1 J.. JTlJfcLi JVil V. ->X VVJ |L- ' vJj h 5.1 Vt Jj i 

j^^----"'--— - - ' - - |g y| 




©fftrera 

Florence Crowell 
President 

Priscilla Buntin Marion G. Lyons 

Vice-President Secretary 

Anne Hefi-lon 
Treasurer 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Florence L. MacLeod Katharine H. Rock 

Vera A. Perkins Anna K. Stolzenbach 

Class Color: Green 



77 



r A |{! J..J~i_i — * iVii. \ — 'J.. \> — / K^~> \.. m J k J..LV.1. lit A 'I 

ij. ...... | t * 



ffikBB Of 1019 



NAME. HOME. 

ADAMS, MILDRED S East Providence, R. I. 

ALCOTT, MARION D Everett 

ALLISON, ELLA C Boston 

ALLISTON, HENRIETTA K Saugus 

ANDERSON, MARTHA Norwich, Ct. 

ARNOLD, MARION E Athens, Pa. 

AVERY, PAULINE M Laconia, N. H. 

AYER, HELEN P Portland, Me. 

BAILEY, RUTH D Wiscasset, Me. 

BAKER, HELEN M Kansas City, Mo. 

BAMBERG. DOROTHY C Boston 

BARNES, RUTH L Stoneham 

BATCHELDER MARION F Brookfield, Vt. 

BLANCHARD, HELEN W Montpelier, Vt. 

BONNEY, ETHEL Scituate 

BRACKETT, RUTH F Warren, Me. 

BRAMSON, ROSE F Worcester 

BREWSTER, ADA Andover 

BRIGGS, ESTHER B Medford 

BRIGHAM, BEATRICE M Fitchburg 

BRITTAIN, HARRIETT A Somerville 

BROWN, CHRISTINE P Poquonock, Ct. 

BUNTIN, PRISCILLA Newton 

BUTTERWORTH, JEANNE Hopedale 

CAHILL, MARTHA M Boston 

CASTLEMAN, BLANCHE Rochester, N Y. 

CHAPMAN, RUTH -. . . Woodfords, Me. 

CHURCH, BEATRICE Hampton, N. H. 

CLARK, EUNICE S Newton 

CLOGSTON, GRACE M Boston 

COBURN, MARY Boston 

COHEN, REBECCA Boston 

COUGHLIN, ELSIE M Boston 

CROSS, ELEANOR E Portland, Me. - 

CROWELL, FLORENCE Quincy 

DANIELS, MARGARET E Brookline 

DE PUGH, HELEN M Yonkers, N. Y. 

DODGE, JESSIE A Boston 

DOUTHIT, ALISON McG Petersham 

DOWNING, BERNICE B ' Laconia, N. H. 

DRAKE. HARRIOT F East Greenwich, R. I. 

DU BOIS, KATHERINE R New York, N. Y. 

DUBOIS, MARY E Lynn 

DUFF, SUSIE L Arlington 

DUNN, ISABEL L Exeter, N. H. 

EATON. R. ISABEL Fargo, N. D. 

ELLIOTT, ESTHER J Newton 

EMERY, BEATRICE A Bar Harbor, Me. 

EVERETT, IRENE Boston 

FAUCETT, ETHEL M Glenbrook, Ct. 

FELKER, MILDRED A Nashua, N. H. 

FINSTERWALD, RAE Detroit, Mich. 

FITCH, MARION A Sterling 

FITZGIBBONS. HELEN M Boston 

FLEMMING, OLIVE M Cambridge 

FRANCE, DOROTHY Eyota, Minn. 

78 



|1Q ^T^i^ii^ " " : " : iC /f''f r 1 * f ;:: i ''^<'P^ r- ; \ S K, /f t \ Q I 



5 ? 1 1 .!_. I 1 -/ i %/ £. % %. J- I V V. / ** 



■;■ i. 



VX I. i,„>X V.W K„^> \„„J fe,Z5 1VX 



I [J^..!f| ===:= ™ 



i zi\ 

NAME. HOME. 

FRENCH, MARION E Deep River, Ct. 

GARRITY, BEATRICE E Newton 

OILMAN, ALICE I Wrentham 

GOODYEAR, EDITH M • Bluffton, Ind. 

GORDON, MILDRED E Providence, R. I. 

GRAUERT, HELEN E Rutherford, N. J. 

GREGG, GOLDA M Austin, Minn. 

GRIFFIN, ALICE H Portsmouth, N. H. 

GRIMES, ELIZABETH P Nantucket 

GROSE, INEZ B Stratton, Me. 

GUPPEY, LILLIS M Salmon Falls, N. H. 

GUPPEY, RIDIE L Salmon Falls, N. H. 

HARRIGAN, MARY C Arlington 

HEFFLON, ANNE Winchester 

HENDERSON, CAROLYN E Middleton 

HOLMES. MARION F Rochester, N. H. 

HOLT, ELIZABETH M New Bedford 

.HOUSER, ALMA M Berlin Heights, O. 

HOWARD, ELIZABETH Melrose 

HOWELL, MARION Stoneham 

HUNTER, CARITA B Brookline 

HUXLEY, MILDRED J Ontario, N. Y. 

TONES, CARRIE M Lakeport, N. H. 

KELIHER, ESTHER G Boston 

KELLY, RUTH R Boston 

KILLELEA, GERALDINE C Leominster 

KLEIN, MARY A Boston 

KNEIL, CAROLINE M Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 

LADD, MOLLY L , Epping. N. H. 

LANE, BEATRICE F Lynn 

LEAVITT, ELIZABETH Chicago, 111. 

LEWIS, ELISABETH P Boston 

LINCOLN, ELLA M Glens Falls, N. Y. 

LIPMAN, REBECCA E Lynn 

LYONS, MARION G Newton 

McCANN, MARION F Boston 

McCAUSLAND, HELEN Wichita, Kan. 

MacCONNELL, EDITH B Boston 

MacGOWAN, MARGARET . . . . ' Cambridge 

McKEE, HAZEL C Haverhill 

MACKIE, DOROTHY Bradford, Pa. 

McKISSICK, DOROTHY Boston 

MacLEOD, FLORENCE L. . ' Brooklyn, N. Y. 

McNEIL, EVELYN A ■ Stoughton 

MARBLE, GLADYS W East Bridgewater 

MASON, ADELAIDE F Pawlet, Vt. 

MAXWELL, BERNICE M Melrose 

MELOON. IVY C ' . . . . Medford 

MERSEREAU, VERA L Somerville 

METZGER, ETHEL M Shippensville, Pa. 

MITCHELL, RUTH ■ Brookline 

MOORE, ALICE E Ashburnham 

MOORE, DORRIS Beverly 

MOORE, VIVIAN J Stockton, 111. 

MORIARTY, MARGARET E Boston 

MOSHIER. L. MARION Utica, N. Y. 

NEFF, GERTRUDE . . . .' Salem 

NILES, GLADYS M Bangor, Me. 

ORTH, CATHERINE E Steelton, Pa. 

79 






I il 



. j.. 4. Xi. ;:: ^ i.Vi.1 l -/.I. \S.,...J % ^....'\...,.Jk,.,...J:^S.L %\(\~\ 



il 1. / j — " 



If- 



fc//, ///«/./"- "//.////. #«*»*. ^^,y 



PENDLETON, JESSICA E Norwich, Ct. 

PERKINS, VERA A Rutland Vt. 

PFUND, MARION C Boston 

PICKLES, MARGARET L Marblehead 

PIPER, MARJORIE B Milton 

POLLYCUTT, HELEN H. T Stoughton 

PRESCOTT, KATHERINE Stoneham 

QUINLAN, ROSEMARY S Natick 

RABINOVITZ, NELLIE Boston 

RAMIREZ, MARIA P Humacoa, Porto Rico 

REEVES, BEATRICE A Attleborough 

REYNOLDS, ALICE Canton 

RICE, ALICE E Somerville 

RICHARDS, GLADYS L Lynnfield 

RICHARDSON, SARAH A Boxborough 

ROCK, KATHARINE H Swampscott 

ROUNDY, SUSAN Worcester 

ROWE, ERNESTINE Cleveland, O. 

RUSSELL, MARY E Exeter, N. H. 

RYAN, MARGARET M Stoughton 

SAWYER, HARRIOT B Boston 

SAWYER, MARY N Palmyra, N. Y. 

SCHONFELD, BELLE W Brookline 

SCULLEY, MARGARET A Hamilton 

SELDEN, EVA Plainfield, N. J. 

SEXTON, VERA A Fitchburg 

SEYBOLT, LOIS A Portsmouth, N. H. 

SHAW, CHARLOTTE W Lancaster, Pa. 

SHERBURNE, RUTH E Tyngsborough 

SMITH, MARION C Waltham 

SPAMER, MARION P Oronoque, Ct. 

SPENCER, E. HOPE West Haven, Ct. 

STACEY, HELEN R White River Junction, Vt. 

STARBUCK, KATHARINE R Lancaster 

STEVENS, RUTH M Boston 

STOLZENBACH, ANNA K Sewickley, Pa. 

STONE, ESTHER M Boston 

SUGHRUE, ALICE E Boston 

SVENSON, TILLY E Boston 

SWEENEY. JOSEPHINE Exeter, N. H. 

SYLVESTER, MARGARET J Haverhill 

TANDY, MARY Vevay, Ind. 

TOBIN, DOROTHY E Everett 

TOURTELLOTTE, L. FRANCES Marlborough 

TOWLE, OLIVE E Walpole 

TYLER, CATHERINE Newton 

WALLIS, EVELYN M Olean, N. Y. 

WATSON, DELLA M Toledo, O. 

WEINBERG, FLORENCE Newton 

WELLS, RUTH C Lynn 

WETHERELL, GLADYS A Natick 

WHITE, RUTH L Taunton 

WHITMORE, NELLIE P Seal Harbor, Me. 

WILBRAHAM, JESSIE W Rutledge, Pa. 

WILLIAMSON, EMMA M Frankfort, N. Y. 

WILSON, CAROLINE H New Bedford 

WINCHESTER, EDITH M Webster 

WRIGHT, ALICE L Melrose 

ZIRNGIEBEL, JESSIE E Needham 

80 



Q p"'X^T~TT^" " % /FT i^"* 1 T^? f""-\f-"~\ /'"S «C-t\ /f "ill Q I 

i |l JLJl3=&-_- :±!yJJlS^ Ji I A 1 

=3""" " EzsJI 





m. *^ 


'% 



($fitn»ra 

Catherine V. Damon 
President 



Barbara E. Joy 

Vice-President 



Ruth Scully 
Secretary 



Helen D. Nickerson 
Treasurer 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 
Marion Eaton Marie Kaan 

Mary Kimball Mary Moss 

Class Color: Yellow 



83 



ll|jl-.33iB^ 

I f ; i 






(Ekafi of 1920 



NAME. HOME. 

ASH, HAZEL L Lisbon, N. H. 

BANCROFT, LOUISE Haverhill 

BARDEN, M. RUTH Hoosick Falls, N. Y. 

BARISH, GERTRUDE Boston 

BATES, MARIA W Swampscott 

BEALS, HELEN R Winnetka, 111. 

BIRKNER, ELSA M Boston 

BLANCHARD, ELNORA R Montpelier, Vt. 

BOULDING, DOROTHY C Boston 

BOYD, KATHARINE Maiden 

BRADBURY, MILDRED R '. . . . Revere 

BREED, LUELLA Boston 

BROOKS, DOROTHY L Brookline 

BRUCE, GLADYS P Boston 

BUCKLEY, MARION C Boston 

BURNES. CHARLOTTE I Woburn 

BURNHAM, EVELYN J Wheatland, N. D. 

BURNS, MARGARET R Bangor, Me. 

CARPENTER, MARY C St. Johnsbury, Vt. 

CASEY, MARY Quincy 

CHRISTIAN. KATHERINE F Chicago June, O. 

CLARK, REBA M Rockland 

CLEVELAND, RUTH H Georgetown 

COGGESHALL, DOROTHY Melrose 

COMMON, FLORA M Lowell 

CONLEY, S. BEATRICE Cambridge 

COSTELLO. MAUDE M Chicago, 111. 

CROOK, LAURA K Champlain, N. Y. 

CUMMINGS, MIRIAM Boston 

DAMON, CATHERINE V Montgomery, Ala. 

DE MINGS, RUTH A Stoneham 

EATON, DOROTHY H Sudbury 

EATON, MARION Taunton 

ESSERY, LOUISE H Charlottetown, P. E. I. 

FENERTY, GERALDINE M Brookline 

FENTON. AGNES M Boston 

FISHER, H. LUTHERA Somerville 

FOSTER, ANNE S Ashland, Kv. 

FOWLER, HELEN Plymouth 

FREEMAN, THELMA Detroit, Mich. 

FULLER, DOROTHY J Milton 

FULTON, MARY C Somerville 

GABLER, RUTH M Holyoke 

GALLAGHER, HELENE M Hardwick, Vt. 

GALLAGHER, M. KATHERINE Lowell 

GARDNER, MARGARET E Woodland, Me. 

GEE, FLORENCE L Maiden 

GIBLIN, CONSTANCE E .... Boston 

GILES. RUTH E Middletown, N. Y. 

GILMAN, BEATRICE I Winsted Ct. 

GOLDSTEIN. BERTHA V Hartford, Ct. 

GOMEZ. LUCY C Brooklyn. N. Y. 

GOODRICH, DOROTHY I Taunton 

GORDON. HARRIETTE E Cambridge 

GRINNELL, CORA P Tiverton, R. I. 

84 



gmt ^ fispssssa 

I js i i liii JLVXA. v— 'X SkV-ZV^vJiL. ii.vj.. [I I A If 

NAME. HO Ml!. 

GUNN, HELEN Oberlin, O. 

HALL, KATHARINE M North Adams 

HARRIS, VIVIAN H Boston 

HARRISON, RUTH Boston 

HASKINS, RUTH M Taunton 

HAYNES, BEATRICE C Boston 

HENNIG, RUTH M. E Boston 

HILDRETH, MARGARET S Melrose 

HODGKINS, HELEN Boston 

HOLLAND, GLADYS N Walpole, N. H. 

HOUSTON, JENNIE A Portland, Me. 

HUNTER, ISABELLE L Boston 

HURD, H. MIRIAM Wellesley 

HUTCHINGS, DOROTHY Hopedale 

JACOBS, ELEANOR L Utica, N. Y. 

JACOBSON, BERTA Chelsea 

TAQUES, MILDRED N Binghamton, N. Y. 

JENKYN, GLADYS Everett 

JONES, ISABELLE Weymouth 

JOSEPH, REGINE D Hudson, N. Y. 

JOY, BARBARA E Bar Harbor, Me. 

KAAN, MARIE W Brookline 

KARRER. CHARLOTTE A Hingham 

KIMBALL, MARY A Danvers 

KINGSLEY, MARGARET C South Berwick, Me. 

KIRKPATRICK, M. REGINA Holyoke 

KLEIN, M. DOROTHY Birmingham, Mich. 

KOHL, DOROTHY K Melrose 

KUMMER GLADYS Cleveland. O. 

LAMKIN. LOUISE C Athens, Pa. 

LAPP, LUCILLE M North Tonawanda, N. Y. 

LUFKIN, HELEN M Gloucester 

LURIO, ADALINE G Lancaster, Pa. 

LYNCH, HELEN T Boston 

LYNN, MARION H Plainfield, N. J. 

LYNOTT, ELEANOR E Louisiana, Mo. 

McCarthy, Gertrude m Ayer 

McDUFFEE, RUTH A Dover, N. H. 

MANNING, ANNA F Cambridge 

MATTHEWS. ELLA Kingston, N. Y. 

MEYER, ESTHER C Gardner 

MILLER, GRACE P Quincy 

MILNE. MARGARET L Fall River 

MISHEL, SYLVIA S Boston 

MOONEY MARIORIE L Medway 

MORRILL, RUTH E • • Saco. Me. 

MORSE, MARIAN E Revere 

MORSE, STELLA M Watertown 

MOSS, MARY V Athens, Ga. 

MURDOCH, MADELINE H Brockton 

MURRAY, LILLIAN M Lynn 

NELLIS, A. MARGARET Boston 

NEWBURY, MARY C Monroe, N. Y. 

NEWELL. MILDRED F Holden 

NICHOLS, KATHARINE A Newark, N. J. 

NICKERSON, HELEN D Saugus 

NOWERS, ELIZABETH Lexington 

OAKES, HELEN R Boston 

O'CONNOR, ALICE K Holyoke 

85 



|l I 1 1'_ _ J.. X X12^ __ iVlIOilvJw V,„^ ,f~5l. Vi. ji I / 

fjZZ'IZZIj I ZZZZZL I 



O'CONNOR, MARIE F Cambridge 

OLDEN, E. WINIFRED Princeton, N. J. 

O'NEIL, HELEN R Boston 

PAGE, CHARLOTTE P Athens, Pa. 

PALMER, MARION O Norwich Town, Ct. 

PARKER, GLADYS H Clinton 

PERRY, H. MARGARET Waltham 

PETERSON, MARION E Concord 

RANDALL, MARGARET E Winchester 

RILEY, INEZE East Greenwich, R. I. 

RIPLEY, HELEN M Chelmsford 

RIVITZ, SOPHIA G Boston 

ROBERTS, DOROTHY D Leominster 

RUST, MARION S Bucksport, Me. 

ST. JOHN, WINIFRED K Hamilton, N. Y. 

SANBORN, RUTH A Cambridge 

SAWYER, OLIVE L Foxborough 

SCHWARTZ, HARRIETTE F Gloucester 

SCOTT, MARION F Boston 

SCULLY, RUTH Brockton 

SEAVER, A. CLEMMA Barton, Vt. 

SEIPLE, ELIZABETH New Brighton, Pa. 

SEWALL, H. SYDNEY Old Town, Me. 

SEYBOLT, RUTH A Portsmouth, N. H. 

SHARF, FRANCES Boston 

SHUTE, MARION Uxbridge 

SIGLER, GRACE E Los Angeles, Cal. 

SKOLFIELD, ELIZABETH G , Brunswick, Me. 

SPRAGUE, MARJORIE E Lynn 

STEMLER, LOUISE A Boston 

STOW, HELEN E Winsted, Ct. 

SUMMERS. GRACE B Boston 

SWAIN, ELIZABETH Methuen 

SWIFT, EDITH E ■ Milton 

SYMMES, MARION B Winchester 

TAGGART, OLIVE A Manchester, N. H. 

TEAGUE, SALLY W Peabody 

THOMAS, MARTHA A Gloucester 

THOMPSON DORENE Orange 

THORNTON, DOROTHY L Boston 

TOWNSEND, GLADYS E Le Roy, N. Y. 

TRICKETT, RUTH E Groveville, N. J 

VAN NEST, KATHRYN East Orange, N. J 

VAN WART, RUTH M Cheeryfield, Me 

VORIES, EDWINA D. Pueblo, Colo. 

WADE, MARGARET Woburn 

WARREN, HELEN L Leicester 

WEBBER, MARY E Lynn 

WIDGER. BARBARA Swampscott 

WILBUR, AGNES M Boston 

WILLARD, KATHARINE L Lancaster 

WITHINGTON, MARGARET Boston 

WOOD, HARRIET A Chatham, N. Y. 

WOODING. HELEN Bristol, Ct. 

WOODWARD, DOROTHY B Boston 

WORCESTER, TRYPHOSA R Manchester, N. H. 

WURTZBACH, HELEN M Lee 



86 




F 









jsMht " " 



DCOSM^l 



£=3f 




©ffirers 

Katv M. Wagner 
President 
Edna M. Muddle Wilma Munt 

Vice-President Secretary 

Mae L. Miller 
Treasurer 



EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Margaret Allison 
Charlotte P. Shaw 

Class Color: Pink 



Margaret Symonds 
Margaret Utz 









^K.. .. 


'1 




j_ a^«^| 




ttta9 



89- 



KSSSSSSSSI 






£,//, iiwiim. n'-i.u//,maiA. j'— • — — '"*"* S 

Hiwvranr '/■— «~» 4l'l""""K"i''/"/W/<//jJk 

NAME. . HOME. 

ALLAN, JANET B Central Falls, R. I. 

ALLISON, MARGARET Orange 

ANDERSON, JESSIE D Milton 

ANDREW, ABBIE E Littleton, N. H. 

AUSTIN, RACHEL W Fitchburg 

BARRY, MARY R Dedham 

BEEBE, MARIAN D Williamstown 

BEERS, A. MARIE Washington, Ct. 

BIDWELL, GERTRUDE S Great Barrington 

BIGELOW, BERYL S Harvard 

BIGELOW, ESTHER Northborough 

BLACK, MARJORIE L Waterbury, Ct. 

BLISS, MARGUERITE Waltham 

BOOTH, MARGARET L ' Fall River 

BOWLER, HANNAH L Corinna, Me. 

BOYD, EDNA R Portsmouth, N. H. 

BRADY, HELEN M. . . . Marshfield 

BRENNAN, AGNES K Lynn 

BROCKWAY, MILDRED N Needham 

BUCHANAN, CORINNE M Medford 

BURCH, MINNABELLE V Boston 

BURKE, FLORENCE H Duxbury 

BURTON, DOROTHY W Abington 

BUSHNELL, ARLENE R Meriden, Ct. 

CARPENTER, MARION E Putnam Ct. 

CASE, DOROTHY S Flemington, N. J. 

CASEY, GERTRUDE U Somerville 

CHILDS. ELINOR P Hartford, Ct. 

CLARK, ANITA M Newton 

CLARK, HELEN E Thomaston, Me. 

CODDINGTON, HAZEL A Plainfield, N. J. 

COHEN, ROSE Haverhill 

CONWAY, MARY Boston 

CRAWFORD, SIBYLLA R Boston 

CREEDAN, GRACE E. . . Hopkinton 

DACEY, H. GLADYS Braintree 

DANA, GERTRUDE Boston 

DANFORTH, HELEN M Boston 

DAVIS, FRIEDA Boston 

DAVIS, GERTRUDE Brookline 

DAVIS, SARA L Anacostia Station, D. C. 

DEAN, LUCY F Woodfords, Me. 

DEE, MARY B Cambridge 

DINGLE, OLIVE L Topsfield 

DOLAN, HELEN H Boston 

DORWARD, ESTHER M Worcester 

DRAKE, DOROTHY Boston 

DRESEL, JOHANNA E San Francisco, Cal. 

DURAND, MARGARET B Brooklyn, N. Y. 

EASTMAN, HELEN Belleville, N. Y. 

EATON, KATHERINE I Sudbury 

EDSALL, EUENA E Hamburg, N. J. 

EGGE, MADELEINE A Framingham 

ENGLISH, ADELAIDE L ' Boston 

FARNHAM, HAZEL A Union, N. H. 

FARREN, MARGARET T Brockton 

90 






-* Irf""'""'*""""*''/* 



NAME. HOME. 

FARWELL, RACHEL ■ • Natick 

FAUCETT, MARCELLA H Glenbrook Ct. 

FIELD, CHARLOTTE Tucson Ariz. 

FISHER, HELEN G • • Boston 

FLANAGAN, MARY C Harttor r <?' Ct : 

FLEMING, GERALDINE C • ■ Milford 

FOGG MAY P Freeport, Me. 

FOLEY LILLIAN G Boston 

FOLLETT, DOROTHY R ■ , Gl ™ r 

FOOTE, RUTH I Nunda, N. Y. 

FOSTER, LOUISE W Swampscott 

FOX MADELINE V Cambridge 

FRANCIS, MARJORIE W ■ • Ta " nt ° n 

FRANKS, MIRIAM Manchester, N. H 

FRELIGH, HELEN E New York N. Y. 

GARLAND, MARIAN E Dracut 

GARLAND, MARION H Boston 

GEROW, LILIAN F Boston 

GILLIS, MARGARET L Boston 

GILMAN, RUTH Gardner 

GOODRICH, MARJORIE M ■', Lee 

GRADY, CATHERINE F ■ • Me K d T fo ™ 

GRAVES, ISABELLE A Brooklyn, N Y. 

GRAY, MARIAN E P° rt Huron, Mich. 

GRISWOLD, JOSEPHINE Midland, Mich. 

GROVES, EDITH C Cambridge 

GUIHAN, MARY C Monson 

HAMBURG, FANNY R Chelsea 

HARLOW, MARION B Swampscott 

HARNEY, EMILY S s T alem 

HARNEY, GERTRUDE L • L >' nn 

HARTMAN, RUTH H , ■ ■ SP en "r 

HASHAGEN, JANE M Thomasville Ga. 

HASKINS, MARIAN H Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 

HATCH, GLADYS F „ ynn 

HATCH, MARGARET Boston 

HERRICK, CLAIRE E • ■ Boston 

HEWINS, DOROTHY A „ Au g usta - M r f 

HILL, EDNA A Warner, N H. 

HILL, MAY M ■ ■ Fitchburg 

HINMAN, ALICE H North Strattord, N. H. 

HOBART, HELENA B Braintree 

HODGE MAZIE E Worcester 

HODGKINS, LOIS R Bangor, Me. 

HOLLANDER, VERNA E Worcester 

HOUGH, HELEN Y East Falls Church, Va. 

HOWE, MARIAN A ^ eymouth 

HUDNUT, E. KATHERINE Youngstown, O. 

HUNT, LUCILE Lebanon, N H. 

HUNTER, I. LESLIE Kincardine, Ont. 

HYDE, PHYLLIS E „ Southbridge 

INSCHO, DOROTHY E Owego, N.\. 

JOHNSON, FAMIE J Bradtord, Pa. 

JOHNSON, MARGARET B South Hadley 

JOHNSON, MAUDE L Manchester, Ct. 

JORDAN, MARGARET R Lawrence 

KAGAN, DORA „?? t0 j 

KELLEY, K. MARGARET Bedford 

91 



f/,ii/fti/isrt/r.-/if/,; 



fill |L_rLJQjfc=-'__. ±5^^;!=^ 01 n I 

\c~:~:~a r •-- 1 



4*fT,r,l,,.'„','».!wi,«/«j. 



NAME. HOME. 

KERWIN, RUTH M Framingham 

KEYWORTH, ADAH M Gardner 

KIDDER, MARION H Cambridge 

KIRJASSOF. MYRTLE E Waterbury, Ct. 

KLING, MILDRED E Amsterdam, N. Y. 

LARRATT, MARY E Billerica 

LARSSON, EDA L Dedham 

LAUSTER, IRMA L Cleveland, O. 

LAWLER, VIRGINIA H Lowell 

LEE, J. BENEDICTINE : Boston 

LLOYD, M. RUTH Boston 

McARTHUR, RUTH L Buffalo, N. Y. 

McCarthy, Catherine j Brockton 

McCRILLIS, NORMA A Rochester, N. H. 

McDOWELL, MARGARET M Providence, R. I. 

McFARLAND, MARION H ' . Johnson, Vt. 

McGLINCHEY, MARY J Waltham 

MacGREGORY, RUTH • Maiden 

McMANUS, ALICE C Concord 

MADDEN, MILDRED T Lynn 

MALLETT, LAURA B Fort Kent, Me. 

MARKELL, LILLIAN Chelsea 

MARTIN, CATHERINE J East Cleveland, O. 

MASON, CORNELIA M Burke, N. Y. 

MASON, GLADYS A East Orange, N. J. 

MASON, JULIA Newton 

MELTZER. LILLIAN N Sharon 

MERRILL, ELLA A Patten, Me. 

MICHAEL, GRACE V Washington, D. C. 

MILLER, EDITH L Wakefield 

MILLER, MAE L Portland, Me. 

MOLLOY, MARY C Lynn 

MOOERS, RUTH D Milton 

MOORE, DOROTHY F Holliston 

MORRISSEY, LOUISE M. Waltham 

MOSELEY, STELLA F Dedham 

MOTSCHMANN, MARGARET E Brookline 

MUDDLE, EDNA M Gloversville, N. Y. 

MUNT, WILMA Northbridge 

NELSON, SVEA E Revere 

O'CONNELL, ALICE M Brookline 

O'CONNOR, ELIZABETH M Winthrop 

OSBORNE, LYDIA B Winthrop 

OSGOOD, ALTA M Springfield 

PALMER, ELIZABETH L Dighton 

PARKER, FLORENCE R Somerville 

PEARL, WINIFRED Revere 

PERKINS, DORIS E Topsfield 

PEVERLY. ANNA C Melrose 

PIERCE, HELEN T .-...' Portland, Me. 

RAWSON. MARIAN W Jamestown, N. Y. 

REIS, ERNESTINE A Providence, R. I. 

REISEROFF, LILLIAN R Providence, R. I. 

REYNOLDS, MARIAN E • Washington. D. C. 

ROME, ESTHER E Gardner 

RUMBLE. KATHRYN G Cranford, N. J. 

RYNBERGEN, HENDERIKA J Manchester, N. H. 

SANBORN, JESSIE B Hamilton 

92 



\\ §\\ JL X .IJlLw Ivii Ox \vyv...-'\JO.lVi 11 A ^ 
f^b/,!5f~"" ; ' :: ''' '"^ 



J } 



NAME. HOME. 

SANDERS, RUTH Seattle. Wash. 

SARTELLE, E. ALTHEA Newton 

SAUL, ALICE G. S Providence, R. I. 

SAVILLE, NATALIE Quincv 

SETCHELL, DOROTHY L Boston 

SHAND, MARY L Bar Harbor Me. 

SHAND, MILDRED M Springfield, 111. 

SHAW, CHARLOTTE P Boston 

SHORES, ELIZABETH H Milan, Pa. 

SIMPSON, SARAH F Washington, D. C. 

SISKIND, EDITH H Boston 

SISKIND, LILLIAN B Lawrence 

SMALL, BLANCHE F Worcester 

SMITH ALICE L Providence, R. I. 

SMITH, BERTHA C Methuen 

SPOONER, ETHEL E Brimfield 

STITES, CHARLOTTE B San Antonio, Tex. 

STRONG, ETHEL H Fanwood, N. T. 

SULLIVAN, CATHERINE D Medford 

SUTCLIFFE, MARTHA C Pawtucket. R. I. 

SWEENEY, MARY Exeter. N. H. 

SWIFT, EVELYN P Taunton 

SYMONDS, MARGARET D Somerville 

TAYLOR, ABBIE E. . \ Boston 

TAYLOR, CONSTANCE A Arlington 

TAYLOR, MARION M Haverhill 

THOMAS, RUTH L Isle La Motte, Vt. 

THOMPSON, MILDRED Mariaville, N. Y. 

TREVETT ALMA F Champaign, 111. 

TUCKER, MARION L Brockton 

TURNBULL, MARION A Lynn 

TUTTLE, MARION D Littleton. N. H. 

TWIGG, CONSTANCE L Needham 

UNDERHILL, MARGARET Newton 

UTZ, MARGARET C Rochester, N. Y. 

WAGNER, KATY M Wenatchee. Wash. 

WAKEFIELD. ALICE M Vermilion, O. 

WALDRON, MARION C New Germantown, N. T. 

WALKER. GERTRUDE M Lawrence 

WALKER, RUTH O Bridgton. Me. 

WARD, EDNA V Eastport. Me. 

WEATHERHEAD, HELEN W Southbridge 

WEBB, A. FRANCES Kennebunk. Me. 

WEISS, GERTRUDE S Maiden 

WELLS, DOROTHY Lvnn 

WEYAND, CLARE T East Cleveland O. 

WHYTE, HAZEL G Lvnn 

WIGGIN, BARBARA Spencer 

WIGHT. ISABEL B Washington. D. C. 

WTLLENBROCK. K. ELEANOR Mamaroneck. N. Y. 

WRAITH, ERMA M Salt Lake City, Utah 

WRIGHT. DOROTHY Brooklvn," N. Y. 

ZAHORSKI, HUBERTINE M ". Boston 



93 






Q I ' r\ 

I I IL..._.-*- J - 



Pi R \ % \ \ \ f""\ C )( X J r*S \/I I X I 




94 




CM GRAD5 



f=s 



Af 



l//lil/rtiM. 

.1. x xjh^ r^JJLLrdb *Ss=^ ^r V: J ^*? J v i y j a i] 




GMftrrra 

Miriam R. Apple 
President 



Helen Warren 
Vice-President 



Florence Collins 
Secretary 



Katherine MacNamara 
Treasurer 




96 



) J jL X JL JUd-r IVJL 1 ...V„„y.I iUU V J *. *5 ] Vi jf I A ;| 



mitMUIIKHMMiUIII* 



(EalUg? GkafcuateB 



NAME. HOME. 

ALLAN, EVELYN Brooklyn, N. Y. 

APPLE, MIRIAM Frederick, Md. 

ARMSTRONG, MYRTLE Shelbvville. Ind. 

ARNOLD, NATHALIE Haverhill 

ASHLEY, MARJORIE New Bedford 

BARRINGTON, BEATRICE Mt. Holly, N. I. 

BECKWITH, RUTH Ross, Cal. 

BERKEBILE, BETTY Toledo O. 

BLAKE, MADELEINE Melrose 

BOWLER, INEZ Waterville, Me. 

BREWER, MILDRED Beverlv 

BROWN, DOROTHY Milwaukee, Wis. 

BROWN, BEATRICE East Hampton. Conn. 

BUTLER MARGARET Fort Dodge. la. 

CANNON, DOROTHY New Haven, Conn. 

CARTLAND, ELSIE ' Swampscott 

CLARK, CLARA Amsterdam, N. Y. 

CLARK, GRACE Ware 

CLARK, LOIS Exeter, N. H. 

CLEMEN, OLGA Halifax. N. S. 

COE, WINIFRED Seattle. Wash. 

COLLINS, FLORENCE \ Dayton, O. 

CONANT, MIRIAM Littleton 

CONRAD, SALOME Colorado Springs, Colo. 

CROSBY, MARION '. Methuen 

CROZIER, HARRIET Brookline 

CURR1E, HELEN St. Paul, Minn. 

DANA, GERTRUDE Boston 

DAVIS, ELEANOR Worcester 

DERWAY, MABEL Burlington, Vt. 

DEUTSCH, EDITH Cincinnati, O. 

DUDLEY, FLORENCE East Weare, N. H. 

EATON, FRANCES Calais, Me. 

EMERSON, FLORENCE Wakefield 

ERNST, WILHELMINE Boston 

EVANS, NATALIE Cambridge 

EVERTS, MARGARET Boston 

FACKT, LOUISE Mascoutah. 111. 

FAGUNDUS, ELIZABETH Minneapolis, Minn. 

FARLEY, MARGARET Brookline 

FARNAM, KATHERINE New Haven, Conn. 

FARNHAM, GERTRUDE Richmond Hill, N. Y. 

FERGUSON, MARJORIE Brookline 

FOSTER, MIRIAM Winchester 

FOX, CATHERINE Dedham 

GILMORE. GLADYS Newton 

GOLDTHWAITE. BERTHA Wakefield 

GRAHAM, SUZANNE Helena, Mont. 

GRIFFITH, JEANNETTE Utica, N. Y. 

HAMBLEN, FLORENCE Boston 

HARP, STELLA St. Paul, Minn. 

HARTZELL, BERTHA Newton 

HASTINGS, HELEN Brookline 

HELMAN, TYNA Boston 

HESTER, HALLY Tryon, N. C. 

97 



filQ p^x^Tpyxzp'' 1 "% /fjf~^T :: ^V"Sf"'^f''"S<^is ft ill 9 if 

1 1 1 l |l JLJlIj±=-l. ^;^J/„^^ I n < 



K - H 






NAME. HOME. 

HIGGS, MARGUERITE Greenville, N. C. 

HO, VIOLETTE China 

HOLMES, MILDRED Eastport, Me. 

HOLMSTROM, MYRTLE Joliet, 111. 

HOLMSTROM, RUBY Joliet, 111. 

HOLT, INEZETTA ' Palo Alto, Cal. 

HUNT ESTELLA Houghton, Mich. 

HYDE, LOIS Rollo, 111. 

IVES, MARY Meriden, Conn. 

JEFFERSON. RUTH Danville, O. 

JENNEY, MILDRED Boston 

TOHNSON, RUTH Cleveland, O. 

TONES, MARGARETTA Cincinnati, O. 

TUDKINS, AGNES Haverhill 

"KELLOGG, GAY Titusville, Pa. 

KEMP, ELDA Marion, la. 

KINNEY, MARTORIE Melrose 

KLINE, JESSIE Anoka, Minn. 

KNAPP, STELLA ' . Bellevue, O. 

KROENER, EDNA Wakefield, R. I. 

LEWIS, IVAH Homer, Mich. 

McCarthy, Elizabeth Boston 

MCCARTHY, MARION Newton 

McCONNELL, ANNA Rising Sun, Ind. 

MacKENZIE, KENENA St. Paul. Minn. 

McMANUS, MARY Concord 

McNAMARA, KATHARINE Haverhill 

MAGOUN, MARION Cambridge 

MARSTON, ANNIE Center Sandwich, N. H. 

MARTIN, ELIZABETH Oberlin, O. 

MARTIN, RUTH Wooster, O. 

MIHALOVITCH, AMY Cincinnati, O. 

MILLER, JEANETTE Brooklyn, N. Y. 

MORTON, LOUISE Springfield 

NEWHALL, BEATRICE Newton 

PACKER, GRACE Cambridge 

PARKER, GLADYS Watertown 

PASCHAL, NELL Goldston, N. C. 

PATTEN, GRACE Stoneham 

PEASE, SYBIL . . Burlington, Vt. 

PERRY, GRACE Brockton 

POOLER, DOROTHY Austin, Minn. 

POOR, ALICE Belfast, Me. 

POWELL, EVA Toledo, O. 

PREST, MARION St. Paul, Minn. 

RAND, ELIZABETH Haverhill 

RAND, ETHEL Haverhill 

RAWSON, HELEN . Milwaukee, Wis. 

REED, ELIZABETH Greenfield 

REIGHARD, CATHERINE Ann Arbor, Mich. 

RENWICK, JULIA Grand Rapids, Mich. 

ROBSON, ELEANOR Galesburg, 111. 

ROGERS, MAY Pasadena, Cal. 

ROGERS, SARAH Boston 

ROWE, GENEVIEVE ,.. . . Calumet, Mich. 

ROWE, LAURA Ann Arbor, Mich. 

SALSBURY, HELEN Cazenovia, N. Y. 

98 






1 G jmf - : ^fpF "~ "" ; ^\ '7jf f <p* p? o o o ^ vf I ! R 



touumttxttiHi'iiHtiimt 



NAME. HOME. 

SCHLENCK, MARY Oxford, O. 

SCHMIDT, FRANCES Chicago, 111. 

SCHOPBACH, MABEL Los Angeles, Cal. 

SLAYTON, ETHELYN Minneapolis. Minn. 

SMITH, HELEN Minneapolis, Minn. 

SMITH, MARTHA Cleveland, O. 

SMITH, SOPHIA Newton 

SOUTHWICK, EDNA Pawtucket, R. I. 

SPENCER, MARION Boston 

SPRAGUE, EDITH Marshficld 

STANTON, GWENDOLYN Plainfield, N. J. 

STEINBECK, ELIZABETH Salinas, Cal. 

STETSON, MARION Boston 

STEVENS, EDITH Cambridge 

STEVENS, ELIZABETH Appleton, Wis. 

STEVENS, GRACE Williamstown 

STEVENS, LIZZIE Burlington, Vt. 

SULLIVAN, KATHERINE Medford 

SWEDENBORG, RUTH Ashtabula. O. 

TAYLOR, MARY Cambridge 

THOMSON, MARGARET Minneapolis. Minn. 

TIRRELL SARAH Brockton 

TOBEY. MARY Waterville, Me. 

TSCHALER, MADELEINE Boston 

TUFTS, FRANCES Worcester 

TURNER, MARION North Reading 

VAN DE WATER, CHARLOTTE Hyde Park, N. Y. 

VORRATH, ADELE Colorado Springs, Colo. 

WALKER, DOROTHY Worcester 

WARREN, HELEN Swampscott 

WELCH. LOUISE Beverly 

WELLMAN, CLARICE Jamestown, N. Y. 

WICKENDEN, RUTH Toledo, O. 

WOOD, CONSTANCE Northampton 

WOOD, ELIZABETH Boston 



99 



a. 



WMIIiulim'luitlimuift. 



JE~= 



■.,„ f r f ^ f 3 /a p( /->». qi\ /f [llyff 
Vll. V-~>X iLv_/jL-^ fe ---^ ^-"-^^y4 ji | A if 



lip! 

15 




100 



P>' :; T^x...xi'.r' % /'fTf""*' £ ■? <f"""\ /'""••*< /'"""I <-^,::'-'\ /?" ftH 

1 {L-JUL J=£=- iyM;....i:.r:^:l: ^^:::^.2!r"lSr:^.^i^.... |l I f 

|£zz3 Ezz: 1 

IttriaiiBtftrft i>tufontB 



The following list includes students admitted under special conditions to pursue pre- 
scribed programmes. 

NAME. HOME. 

BETTEL, BEULAH G Blue Hill. Me. 

BISBEE EDITH T West Springfield 

BLACK, EDYTHE F Stamford, Ct. 

BOYD, MARY R York, Pa. 

BRIGHTON, RUTH H Boston 

CHRISTIE, THELMA Presque Isle, Me. 

CHURCHILL, DAISY C Bridgewater 

CONNOR, MARIE E Cambridge 

CONNOR, MATILDA M Marlborough 

DAHLGREN NANNIE M West Concord, N. H. 

EDMONDS. CECILE S Warrenton. Va. 

ELTING. ELISABETH Hartwick, N. Y. 

FOLLANSBEE, HELEN C Pittsburgh, Pa. 

FOSSETT, MARGARET P Boston 

HALL, EDNA A Moorestown, N. J. 

HANDY ETTA H Bourne 

HANNON, MARTHA H Somerville 

HARRIS, MARY F Newfoundland 

HARWOOD, FANNIE D Minneapolis, Minn. 

HICKEY, MARY M .... Boston 

HOLLAND. LAURA H Somerville 

HOVER, DOROTHY A Stamford, Ct. 

KEEGAN, IRENE M West Newburv 

KNIGHT, FLORENCE R Brookline 

KNOX. EVVA M Wareham 

LEONARD, ELSA M Newton 

LEONARD, MARION J Welleslev 

McCURDY, ZADA •. Osborn. O. 

McNULTY, MARION A Lawrence 

MACOMBER. MAUD G Taunton 

MARBLE, BERNICE E Ashburnham 

MINER. MILDRED Brooklyn, N. Y. 

MORRIS, GLADYS M .... Boston 

MOSHFR. CAROLYN E Binghamton. N. Y. 

NOTT. ELIZABETH Brookline 

PARKER. NELLIE A Welleslev 

PENDERGAST. LEONORA L Monson 

POMEROY, GERTRUDE M Providence, R. I. 

ROAT, EDITH L Kingston, Pa. 

SHARP, TEANNETTE M Indianapolis, Ind. 

SHEDD FAITH M East Providence. R. I. 

SLEEPER, RUTH Manchester. N. H. 

STFRNBERG DOROTHY E Washington. D. C. 

TANDY. JUSTINE Vevav. Ind. 

TAYLOR, OLIVE E Moorestown, N. T. 

TOBIN, MARGARET E Swanton. Yt. 

TODD AVIS M Somerville 

TOOHY. HELEN L Northville. Ct. 

WEDDIGEN. IRENE G Auburn, N. Y. 

101 



31_ 




ilQ F i t : ?'f : "" ""X/lTOF 

\\j.xj '""»' """"" '" " " '""" ' 

II 

The following list includes students admitted to pursue irregular or partial programmes. 
N.AjY-1! home. 

BOWMAN. RUTH E Falmouth 

BOWNE MARY G Brookhne 

DALEY, ALICE C Boston 

DANA GERTRUDE Boston 

FORSTER, MARGARET B Wrentham 

FR1TSCHE, M. LOUISE Indianapolis, Ind. 

GERHARD. LOUISE Newton 

HAINES, EMILY L Boston 

HOWE, RUBY F., s.b Burlington, Vt. 

KEATING, AGNES H Boston 

KERNS TEAN Philadelphia, Pa. 

LAWRENCE, MADELON F South Gardiner, Me. 

LF.1GLPON, G i? R RUDE W Abington 

LORD, MARGARET C Plymouth 

McMAHON, MERLE E Boston 

MATSOUKI, MARIANTHI Greece 

O'BRIEN, FRANCES T Lowell 

PACKARD, SERVIAH R Boston 

PROIOU. ARYERO Greece 

RAZI, ADELA Greece 

RHOADS. MARY B Bloommgton, 111. 

ROME, MIRTAM Gardner 

SDRIN HELEN N Greece 

SIMONDS, MARGARET Bedford 

WARREN S A R^ E Cumberland Mills, Me. 

WILLIAMS." ELEANOR W Brookline 

WILSON. TSABEL H Boston 

WOOD. CONSTANCE H., a.b • . Northampton 




102 







CLASS BABY 

Lincoln Russell Walker. Born June 13, 1917. 
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Alvah Walker. (Esther M. Jordon, '18.) 



103 





104 




QGNEflUfi 









®lje ^>tutottt (Saircrnnmtt Aasoriatum 




M. 


Apple, 


F. 


Ckowell, 


L. 


Gates, 


M. 


O'CONNOR, 


A. 


Silver, 


L. 


Beckwith, 


C. 


Damon, 


B. 


Hai'den, 


G. 


O'Neil, 


H 


Tibbetts 


D. 


Blood, 


D. 


Day, 


B. 


Joy, 


S. 


Page, 


K. 


"Wagner, 


P. 


BUNTIN, 


C. 


Ford, 


E. 


Muddle, 


M. 


Robertson, 


S. 


Wallace, 



Dorothy Blood, '18, President 
Beula Hayden, '18. Vice-President 



Charlotte Ford, '18, Secretary 
Gertrlide O'Neil, '18, Treasurer 



The Student Government Council this year has been occupied not so 
much with constructive measures as with the general administration of the 
undergraduate life and activities. 

Before the end of the year, however, the Council hopes to have incor- 
porated a set of by-laws in the Student Government Constitution, to have 
organized Red Cross Surgical Dressings work, and, in addition to the under- 
graduate census for war service taken in the Fall, to have compiled an 
Honor Roll of all Simmons faculty, alumnae, and former students who are 
now engaged in war service work. 

Simmons has been represented at four intercollegiate conferences dur- 
ing the Winter : In November, the conference of the Women's Intercol- 
legiate Student Government Association at Syracuse University, Syracuse, 
N. Y. ; in December, the conference of the Intercollegiate Community 
Service Association at Wellesley College; in January, the conference of the 
Boston Food Facts Bureau for New England colleges; and in March, the 
conference at Wheaton College for Vocational Opportunities for College 
Women, 

Simmons has responded worthily and generously to the Student Friend- 
ship War Fund, the Red Cross membership campaign, the Camp Library 
Fund, the Smileage Campaign, and the Second Liberty Loan of 191 7. By 
the combined efforts of the undergraduates and faculty a $1200 Liberty 
Bond was purchased and with it, as the first step in the realization of the 
long-dreamed-of Simmons Students' Building, the fund for such a building 
was started. 

106 



F ^ 



NfTHE MICROCOSM i XI 



Sormttorij (fcauprnment Association 




IE= 1 







Elnora Blanchard, Treasurer 

Rae Finstekwald, Vice-President 



Sylvia Wallace, President 
Katharine Rock, Secretary 



It is with geat success that the Dormitory Government Council has 
carried on the plan, adopted during 19 16-17, of having Senior House 
Chairmen at the affiliated houses. Much credit is due these Seniors for 
their work. Not the least of their responsibilities has been that of explain- 
ing the true meaning of Student Government and the obligations of Fresh- 
men as members of such an association. 

A new feature in the form of an Economy League has been estab- 
lished at the suggestion of Miss Arnold. In each dormitory there are 
several members of this league whose duty it is to effect conservation in the 
use of lights and in various other ways. 

During the year there has been a general revision of rules, and the 
rules have been put in permanent form and posted on the bulletin board 
in each house. It is hoped in this way to create a greater spirit of coopera- 
tion through perfect understanding. 

The greatest task which the Council has before it is that of impressing 
on every resident of the dormitories the true meaning of Student Govern- 
ment — democracy — and the fact that the only way in which Simmons can 
obtain the highest type of Student Government is by the staunch support 
and good will of every single girl. 

"If this year is to be any better than former years, any nobler in 
character and attainment, it will be because we have learned more perfectly 
the power of self-government, self-discipline, self-sacrifice."' 



107 



II 



air 






|||. / i- 



jl raj 






— * t -3 ./•""••",, ,■—-■( «■■"""•":, <:""""-*■ ~K W '■ i I W 






is M 3 



®Ijp iramaltc Assflriattott 




Sally Page, President. 

Margaret Daniels, Vice-President 

Margaret Pickles, Secretary 

Marie O'Connor, Treasurer 

Dorothy McKissick, Chairman of Dramatics 



This has been the third year in the life of our Dramatic Club, and as 
might be expected, has been a year of great promise. The increase in 
membership, making the Dramatic the largest club in the College, with 
an enrollment of 132, means added enthusiasm. More girls and different 
girls have tried out for parts in the plays, and the general interest of the 
entire student body in the activities and productions has been highly 
encouraging. The plays given in conjunction with the Boston Simmons 
Club in November brought $100 for the Simmons War Relief Fund, the 
Graduates' share being used in their Red Cross Work. 



108 



:!.. 



1 i u .2.. ji-^-j—..'/ A_yi.x 

.J-k/ S™.....,.'....-.'.'..™..-. » ~» < 



"* TO ,*-* X— 1 £-% <5| > yT | 



'nlioi 






|l : . .-.if 



:;.; "'] 



ulijr iltrrnroam 




Anna K. Silver, '18, Editor-in-Chief 
Mary F. Ellis, '18, Business Manager 
Alice M. Klein, '18, /4;-f Editor 
Gladys Wiener, '18, Assistant Editor 



Student Editors 



Abbie Dunks, '18 
Gertrude Franz, '18 
Madeleine Kingsley, '18 
Sarah Page, '18 
Marian A. Scott, '18 
Eleanor Strong, '18 



Gertrude Wilson, '18 
Eunice Clark, '19 
Anni: Hefflon, '19 
Harriot Sawyer, '19 
Marion F. Scott, '20 
Mae Miller, '21 



109 






..E= 



J'- 



1 F~T IF* '" 

-^_ .^ « — < 



iflM/fUHWi,',"/'. ••/,t,j» 



ermmmottB 




H. Wi'htz Bach M. Scott 



H. Merriam 
Business Manager 



C. Brown M. Pitch K. Rock 

M. Hatch Publicity Agent 
Editor-in-Chief 



I. Starbuck 



Four years ago Persimmons entered college just as the Class of 191 8 
did. While Freshmen we commenced to support the magazine, both as 
subscribers and contributors, and have continued to do our share. 

As we have grown, so has the magazine. Its four years of existence 
have been years of experiment, but it has proved without question that there 
is a place for a college magazine here in Simmons. Like last year, there 
have been five issues during the college season, in two of which there were 
inserts with the pictures of sister classes and their class songs. Another 
number was written entirely by the girls from foreign countries who are 
studying here. 



110 



=3....._ r=K=:==; 



ggggg agga 

I|j JL X XX-lrf ^_yr^.±:■.^r^r*:^.-■■■^ > ^• ^rl^^.J™' **■""-* •*■ *r>- .Jlffl'l 

=3 Ls^=J 



. 01. A. 




Marion E. Robertson, President 
Adelaide F. Mason, Vice-President 
Marion D. Alcott, Secretary 
Stella M. Morse, Treasurer 

The threefold interest of the Young Women's Christian Association 
is well brought to the foreground in the three red-letter activities marking 
the Y. W. C. A. work of this college year. First chronologically, and 
vaguest — because of its comparative remoteness — our knowledge of evan- 
gelistic work and of the condition and needs of foreign missions was 
marvelously increased through the opportunities attending the holding at 
Simmons of the Annual Student Volunteer Convention. As a result of 
the enthusiasm aroused by the discussions and the contagious spirit of the 
delegates, the mission study classes customarily held the second half of the 
year were carried on during the first term. 

Late in November the opportunity for a direct share in war work 
came to the Association. Cooperating with all the college branches of the 
Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. in this country, it brought its energies to 
play in the drive for the Student Friendship War Fund. After an intense 
campaign of one week, and a two weeks' interval in which to pay pledges 
made, the Simmons contribution to the fund amounted to $2,600. 

Since "to deepen through every individual in the college the ideal of 
Christ" is the foremost aim, the new program being carried on constitutes, 
perhaps, the most important part of the work of this year. The scheme 
was worked out with special reference to the needs of the time, there being 
offered a systematic study of the life of Christ in its relation to world 
democracy. 

Ill 



r.-'.Urr. • J: -< 



trrtrrm///rrs//fttr/st£//0/J4f 

-4| 4 



1 j! 



I L 



y-vpa-er "K /f T f"^ F? ^ ^ f~l <^T\ /T I X l| 

i. x xjz.^ iviii — 'X \.vi i^.' \. j k.„ii vi. jll A if 

|c=zri| 



(Hljr j^nrial an& (Ettrir dlttb 



■^■S^ffl n^BHUmHH^Hi^^BESHiHS 




Anne Mulcaster 
Elinor Reilly 
Alice Griffin 
Belle Schonfeld 



Lillian Gates, Chairman 

Beatrice Gilman 
Margaret Nellis 
Fannie Johnson 
Margaret McDowell 



The work of the club this year has been carried on by the activities 
of its subcommittees and by monthly open meetings. 

The subjects discussed in the open meetings were: Single Tax, Red 
Cross, Suffrage, Social Legislation, Immigration, National Prohibition, 
and Smileage. 

The Civilian Relief Committee (Edith Dunn, chairman), has tried 
to awaken the girls to the needs of Civilian Relief, and act as a connecting 
link between the student body and Civilian Relief organizations of the city. 

The Bulletin Board Committee (Margaret Nellis, chairman), has 
worked with Dr. Varrell's Current Events Class, and placed on the Bulletin 
articles of current interest. 

The cooperation of the Public Health and Red Cross committees was 
secured at the suggestion of Student Council. 

The Public Health Committee (Helen Jacobs, chairman), has en- 
deavored to promote the health of the girls, and, through its Smileage 
Campaign, tried to keep the students in touch with outside activities 
furthering public health and welfare. 

The Red Cross Committee (Mary Hamblett, chairman), has aided 
the work of the Society in its Membership Drive, sale of seals, and distri- 
bution of wool. 

The weakness of the Club has been a lack of definite work to be done 
by each member, and the Executive Committee has been working on a 
plan to secure a truly active membership. This plan suggests changing 
the Club, through a revision of the constitution, into a Civic League of 
college organizations having social and civic functions. 

112 



I I iji 



rffF 

fc_. -J- ..& — &„ -^ 



JL Vii v. „.yl . x\ : .,J K„„y \„.„J ■-,,., J i. V A. j| I A j j 

fcrzrrj] 

%>\dXt (Eluba 




Presidents 

Florence White, Connecticut 
Leah Crabtree, Maine 
Mary Hamblett, New Hampshire 
Beula Hayden, New Jersey 
Marion Abbott, New York 
Marjorie Throssell, Ohio 
Elsie Rieger, Pennsylvania 
Elizabeth Talbot, Simmons-Somerville 
Ethel Garey, Vermont 



113 



|i I I'd ..,«.. -X. .A a — 









lEtttotumrnt 3nnb 



If" 




E. Fisher M. Fulton I. Hunter 

C. Shaw A. Mason 

E. Blanchard B. Hayden L. Dean 

Chairvian 



What is the Endowment Fund? Every "Simmonsite" should answer 
this question promptly. It is a fund — a rapidly growing one — which, when 
sufficiently large will be used for the construction of new dormitories. This 
year there have been so many more urgent demands that the fund has 
occupied a place in the background. It has been increased by the contri- 
butions received on December 12, its birthday, and by the "mile-of- 
pennies." 



114 



L\\\ r p-pj-TT* 




®lj? iHenorah ^nmlij 



^si 




S. Yesnkr 



R. MANDEIiSTAM 

President 



M. Strauss 



B. Schonpeld 



The Menorah Society has started on its second year in a manner 
which leaves nothing to be desired. Its activities are limited to lectures and 
study circles. 

Among its speakers the Menorah has been fortunate in having Rabbi 
Levi of Boston, Dr. Newman of New York, and Rabbi Blau of Rochester. 
The lectures have been a source of inspiration. The object of the Menorah 
is the advancement and study of Jewish culture and ideals; it is along 
these lines that our speakers have talked to us. 

Our interest manifests itself concretely in the Study Circle. Here 
we propose to study in more or less detail some particular phase of Judaism 
that appeals to us. For this purpose a leader and guide from Harvard 
University has been obtained. 

It is our hope that more students will take advantage of the oppor- 
tunity offered by Menorah. It is essentially academic; its symbol, the 
seven-branched candelabrum — Menorah — signifies seeking for light. 
Everyone will be cordially welcomed at the meetings. The lectures fall 
on every second Thursday of the month at 4.20; the study circles on the 
first and third Thursday of every month at 4.20. 



115 






|1 ? I i; .JL JL .^ s — —if Ji.. %i.«.. * <**«.. ..)&.'"• — •««»„,„..'' »i„„,.,^ k i..S- »JL if { { I I 



(Eljrtatian &rottre ii>nript£ 





D. AHMINGTON 



E. Sherman 



E. Swift 
President 



L. (tBEOW 



This year, the Christian Science Society of Simmons College has held 
its meetings every Friday afternoon that the college was in session. As in 
other years, these meetings have continued to be a source of help and inspi- 
ration to those who took part. The members of this society have rejoiced 
in the opportunities for service that have been so many during the year, 
especially in contributing to the various funds and in helping with the Food 
Conservation work. 



116 



.J-i-™/ '"""% " ' '" 



]9PiHe 



£=s=psss£i 

MlUiiULAJ *,.. ^:,yi, | j A ]| 

fczzriif 




Eunice Clark Eleanor Perry Dorothy McKissick 




117 



sinnens, wel ipve t°u 



Music fey Marion Fftth. 



* 



>VT7 



J) J N J 



.i.J B J 



>iwi - *o«s (we'll \\ove P y. 
itnj - ntons we'll S*>-ve. I « 



WhcXe'erT Tlifia fcalls p 



f 



Where t'e 



S 



life. 



rus, 



S= 



g 



S 



^ 



^#^ 



Ffr^ 



^ 



* 



^^ 



j J J 1 J I -J I ^g 



4* 



tg=3 



What €V - er f J3 i< we do 

We will b c woi---th^ "Hi^ 



We Will tc $Trc>h$ ihw the. vcjvs, T»r if 3 
-fiait* name -fo bear ■fcVwu "the world; -twr VooV 



|A | j | 



W 



* 



^ 



^ 



P 



S 



^ 



g 



fct 



P PH 



I J J I J j * A 

Wo ' men shouflT i beat- and 



Tour Sii^en - did 



wten - did SiotV E Lt c 



Shown us the 



d** 



fe3 



i 



HE 



f 






^ 



1=1 



I 



^ 



fa 



P 



S 



i 



F^= 



3= 



I 



V ^ * — ' ^ HjbJ 5 5— 

When we. whis); leave you., VJtfl ^-jf" . ^,f 

"TVue Strong anJ low - 'al vut'll '" aha -Jo oUI 



) C ) : J' J J ^ T 






4 






[" close. 






118 



J3 

3 




(S 

I 



HI 1! JLJQili jlvJLxv — '.i. \x....^v.„^'V.,.>K,„...3ivl. hi A 

l!~=— "ii 5L 



4rmttHHi*ntnifi/,"r*. 



Austral Afianrtattoti 

President, Dorothy Day 
Secretary-Treasurer, Ruth Stevens 

GLEE CLUB 

Manager, Sylvia Wallace 
Secretary-Treasurer, Ruth Stevens 
Leader, Louise Beckwith 
Librarian, Margaret Milne 

MANDOLIN CLUB ORCHESTRA 

Manager. Ada Brewster Manager, Charlotte Ford 

Leader, Vera Mersereau Leader, Alice Gilman 

The years 1917-1918 have seen the Musical Association in a flourish- 
ing condition. To our former associates, the Glee and Mandolin Clubs, 
has been added the Orchestra. While this has existed for three years, it 
only became an official part of the Musical Association last June when its 
Constitution was signed. The Association could not hope to be nearly so 
great a factor in the college life if it were not for Miss Mabel Daniels, 
who, besides being Director of the Glee Club, takes great interest in the 
other clubs. 

Three concerts have been given this year: one was given for the 
Alumnae at the time of the reunion, February 16; the regular concert came 
the 23d of February; and an additional one was given for the sailors at 
Commonwealth Pier on March 18. 



121 



iflkmdalm (Elub 




©rrljpfitra 




»»«»»w,w/, Twri'm 



1Q If >:; t^"f-tt^" " :s iv "jr f c^ f? ?"i r~^ PS <S*T\ /f "'""'SI R "ll 

IT....... :J li_.- : I 

<&\m OHith Glonrrrt 

Saturday Evening, February 23, 191 8 

I. Viking Song Coleridge-Taylor 

Glee Club 

II. (a) Simple Aveu Thome 

(b) La.Paloma Arranged by Rneffer 

Mandolin Club 

III. (a)ShenaVan Mrs. H. H. A. Beach 

(b) Nymphs and Shepherds Pur cell (163S) 

Misses Alger, Hefflon, Morse, St. John, Scully, Gerow, 
Fuller, Apple and Wallace 

IV. Chant Sans Paroles Ischaikowsky 

Orchestra 

V. (a) On Wings of Music Mendelssohn 

(b) Spring Beauties Chadziick 

Glee Club 

VI. Overture — Light Cavalry Jon Suppe 

Mandolin Club 

VII. Solo — Un bel di — from "Madam Butterfly" Puccini 

Dorothy Follette 

VIII. (a) Knitting Rieser 

(b) Camp Songs 

Solo by Ruth Scully 

Glee Cll~b 
IX. Alma Mater 

Hail, Alma Mater ! we pledge our love to thee. 
Bring thee our hearts and hands in full loyalty. 
Praising thy counsel and trusting thy truth. 
Lift we our song to thee : oh, guide thee our youth ! 
Lift we our song to thee : oh, bless now our youth ! 
Make us, thy children, generous and just, 
Send us to labor, when leave thee we must, 
Ready for service and worthy of trust. 

Director of Music: Miss Mabel W. Daniels 
123 






124 




HTHLETICS. 






*a 1 € \ \i 



iglWmii/Hi/iri'iai, 






i>tmmona AtJjlpItr ABanrtattmt PrpBtiptila 

191 1 Caroline E. Aldrich 

1912 Caroline E. Aldrich 

1 9 13 Marion Donaldson 

1 9 14 Lillian Nisbet 

19 1 5 Harriet Putnam 

1 9 1 6 Marjorie Yates 

19 1 7 Christine Ricker 

19 1 8 Louise Beckwith 









126 






Xi. 



I/Ktmmri, '/tin tiuwiM 

microcosm ijR , 




iExptutitu? Hoarii 

Louise F. Beckwith, President 

Marion Lyons, Vice-President 

Barbara Joy, Secretary 

Elizabeth Skolfield, Treasurer 
Helen McCulloch, 1918 Ruth Scully, 1920 

Mildred Gordon, 1919 Margaret Underhill, 1921 

Military drill, under the direction of Miss Diall, constituted a new 
and big part of the out-of-door exercise in the Fall. The Seniors were 
put through the tactics and they in turn assisted in the training of the Fresh- 
men and volunteers from the other two classes. The hockey field was used 
as a parade ground, and as long as the weather permitted, squads drilled 
daily. 

Tennis, hockey, and hiking offered the usual opportunities to those 
choosing these forms of recreation. Basketball had an enthusiastic run 
during the Winter months and gave way only to the track preparations in 
the Spring. 

UlanagerH nf Sparta 



Hockey 

Gladys Wiener, 'iS 

Marion Lyons, '19, Assistant 

Tennis 

Priscilla Bancroft, '18 
Catherine Tyler, '19, Assistant 



Basketball 

Eleanor Strong, '18 

Tilly Svenson, '19, Assistant 

Hiking 

Elinor Reilly, '18 

Delia Watson, '19, Assistant 



127 



f. / v- — ■<■■—■ 

~br..."U, — 



JL A — i. /■ 






VX.I. 



,-SJt... Jo,. '"»„...* 



/"'S <Z ■ : >T\ If ill | 

^j^jVjL Jjiy 



i 9 i 6 — 191 7 

Tennis Counts 

First place, five points, won by 19 19 
Second place, three points, won by 191 8 

Basketball Counts 

First place, five points, won by 1920 
Second place, three points, won by 1919 

Field Day 

First place, five points, won by 19 17 
Second place, three points, won by 19 19 
Third place, one point, won by 1920 

Results: 1917 — 5 points 

19 1 8 — 3 points 

1919 — 11 points 

1920 — 6 points 

Organized Sports Cup, presented by the Alumnae Association, was 
won by 191 9. 




128 



a. 



3pnHE 

""■"■J 



jlvx. 



Aj-^X .^^r:l~:::l^:r:r:..hr::^.±..^^" ...If |f ) 1 

„.„„ - - Jrl^.._.j 

Srark 



Officials 

Referee — Mr. Underwood. 

Judges (Field) — Miss Diall, Miss Craig, Miss Goodrich, Miss 
Ricker, '17, Mr. Coombs, Dr. Bacon, Mr. Stephens, 
Mr. Collester. 
Judges (Songs) — Miss Brown, Miss Craig, Mr. Stephens, Dr. 

Bacon. 
Official Score Keeper — Margaret Gladwin, '17. 

Assistant — L. Fee, '17. 
Clerk of the Course — K. G. Sprague, '17. 

Assistant — L. Foster, '18. 
Official Announcer — M. V. Pollard, '17. 
Marshal — Margaretta Spooner, '17. 
Manager — Marion Driscoll, '17. 
Assistant — M. Scott, '18. 

19 1 8 — E. Strong. 
191 9 — M. Klein. 
1920 — B. Joy. 



Entries 



1917 
B. Brown 
M. F. Dittmer 
J. McCabe 
M. Morton 
M. F. Parker 
G. Sheldon 

1919 
M. Alcott 
A. Brewster 
E. Briggs 
P. Buntin 
G. Bushell 
E. Clark 
M. Coburn 
E. Holt 
G. Hauser 
M. Klein 
M. Sawyer 
R. Sherburne 
T. Svenson 
D. Watson 





1918 


s. 


Alger 


F. 


Elwell 


H. 


Jacobs 


A. 


Klein 


K. 


McManmon 


E. 


Reilly 




1920 


D. 


Brooks 


R. 


Cleveland 


B. 


Gilman 


B. 


Joy 


H. 


Lufkin 


H. 


Martin 


M 


Milne 


M 


Morse 


s. 


Morse 


M 


. Nellis 


H. 


Nickerson 


H. 


Oakes 


R. 


Scully 


H 


Von Kolnitz 


E. 


Walquist 



129 



11 






r"""'="-""--=f 

"if 1 o 



tttt/HlrtttlltiWHIlfi* 4iiui/utfHf4ii/n"„i. 

FIELD DAY RESULTS 
Running High Jump. Record: 4 ft. 8 in. Held by J. Blanchard, '12. 

1. I f ■ B T l 3! ltin ' > 3 feet 11 % Inches 
(. M. Klein, 19 J 

2. M. Coburn, '19 3 feet 9^ inches 

Basketball Throw. Record: 66 ft. 1 1 in. Held by G. True, '12. 

1. M. F. Dittmer, '17 69 feet 2 inches 

2. D. Brooks, '20 57 feet 3 inches 

3. M. Coburn, '19 53 feet 10 inches 

Baseball Throw. Record: 169 ft. 5 in. Held by G. Hussey, '16. 

1. R. Sherburne, '19 141 feet 10 inches 

2. B. Joy, '20 136 feet 1 inch 

3. J. McCabe, '17 133 feet 10^ inches 

Shot Put. Record: 27 ft. 11 in. Held by G. True, '12. 

1. M. F. Dittmer, '17 29 feet 4 inches 

2. S. Morse, '20 24 feet 10 inches 

3. M. Alcott, '19 23 feet 7 inches 

Running Broad Jump. Record: 13 ft. 5% in. Held by E. Reilly, '18. 

1. H. Von Kolnitz, '20 14 feet 2 J /i inches 

2. M. F. Parker, '17 13 feet 7^ inches 

3. E. Briggs, '19 13 feet 2 inches 

Standing Broad Jump. Record: 7 ft. 6}i in. Held by G. True, '12. 

1. D. Watson, '19 7 feet 1 1 /: inches 

2. M. Parker, '17 7 feet 4^ inches 

3. B. Brown, '17 7 feet 2^4 inches 

Javelin Throw. Record: ^9 ft. 9 in. Held by G. Hussey, '16. 

1. M. F. Dittmer, '17 6t, feet 7 inches 

2. B. Joy, '20 56 feet 3 inches 

3. M. Coburn, '19 39 feet 1 1 Y\ inches 

Hop, Step, Jump. 

1. M. Parker, '17 26 feet 4 inches 

2. M. Klein, '19 26 feet 1 inch 

3. R. Scully, '20 25 feet a^A inches 

Total Points 

1. 19 1 7 — 28 points 

2. 1 9 1 9 — 25 points 

3. 1920 — 20 points 

The Individual Track Cup was won by M. F. Dittmer, '17, 15 points. 
Class Track Cup was awarded to 1917 for the highest number of 
points. 

The Prize Song Cup was awarded to 191 9. 

130 



W^ThE: 



=~isrtrsH! 



_&J«7 ! "~w 



Ix/f T f """ "F? f """**>. C^ f"'"~'\ <3 "N /T I! 

. [Ef~ril 



i 



li-rark " § " Auiaruru to 



M. F. DlTTMER, '17 



C Basketball Throw 
. . . . 1 Shot Put 

( Javelin Throw 

H. Von Kolxitz, '20 Running Broad Jump 

M. F. Parker, '17 Running Broad Jump 

D. Watson, '19 Standing Broad Jump 

M. Parker, '17 Hop, Step, Jump 



Hearers nf the " § " 

Elinor Reillv, '18 Anne Stolzexb a< 11, '19 

Carrie Jones, '19 Marion Lyons, '19 

Della Watson, '19 Mildred Gordon, '19 



Sweaters Awarded 

E. Keith M. Parker H. Gillette 

These sweaters are awarded each year to those most nearly represent- 
ing an ideal Simmons girl. 




131 




I^fi 




• l ll!§ . ffl. 





132 



[ 



4 r ppfpr 



ill' 



w*//ni/"">"'wm*i& 



MICROCOSM , 

— — — ^^ 

HarBttij laakptball 







i. Joy 


K. Van Nest 


E. Strong 


H. Wyandt 


M. Gordon 


1920 


1920 


1918 


1918 


1919 



iaskeiball, 1910-191? 

The series of interclass basketball games for 1 9 1 6- 1 9 1 7 : 

Junior-Freshman 16 — 20 

Senior-Sophomore 17 — 20 

Sophomore-Freshman 16 — 29 

1920 received the class basketball cup. 

Eva Leland received the individual basketball cup. 

Basketball "S" awarded to: 

E. Leland, '17 

G. Sheldon, '17 

E. Strong, ' 1 8 

M. Klein, '19 

H. Von Kolnitz, '20 



133 



3L 



fiWpfHE 



|M^...qjf 



TIC ;i 



»,- 






1H1B laskftball 







■i 



E. Reilly 



G. Wiener H. Wyandt 

E. Strong 



K. Shelley 



1919 laakrtball 




K. Tyler M. Klein F. Weinberg M. Gordon M. Coburx 



134 



r>\ 3b 



p|.3SE=MIi 



_,>x v> 



^r^f' m ^<zzii\/f [110 i 

""""" """TS!^ 1 



192fl laakeihall 




B. Jov K. Van Nest C. Damon H. Lynch M. Svm.mes 



1921 Basketball 




M. Reynolds 
E. Brightman W. Most E. Bigelow M. Beers C. Buchanan 

S. Moseley C. Herrick A. Sartelle 



135 



rasas 



iq pj ffgg =, MTcRoco^r 11 R | 

L5w/ '«"g""» — ■ — — •— ' "" ' ?r*JLSJ I 



191B Ifnrkpg 




M. Scott K. McManmon E. Strong P. White C. Ford 

R. Mandelstaji P. Bancroft 
A. Silver G. Wiener L. Beckwith 



1919 Iforkpg 




M. COBURN P. BUNTIN E. BRIGGS A. BREWSTER 

M. Klein D. Watson 

SI. Gordon M. Lyons M. Alcott E. Clark 

136 









19211 ?Jforknj 




R. Scully C. Damon M. Kellis G. Miller 

H. XlCKERSOX K. VClLLIARD 

A. Lurio M. Kimball E. Xowf.es L. Bancroft M. Scott 



1921 Ijnrknj 




H. RVXBERCES M. UXDERH1LL B. LEE J. 1IAS0X 

It. Waldrox D. Hewixs II. Bliss L. Hodgkixs C. Bvchaxax 

M. Dee L. Deax 

137 



1A 



'■""■■»: 



J. JTXJlL, ±yJrJr.^^^ I! I n 



I In 



aknnta 



SINGLES, 19 16—19 17 
May 12, 1 9 1 7 Won by 1919 

Class Champions 
191 7 — M. Bathgate 1918 — L. Beckwith 

19 1 9 — M. Lyons 1920 — M. Milne 

M. Lyons won from M. Gladwin 6 — o, 6 — o 
L. Beckwith won from M. Milne 6 — 1, 6 — 1 
Final: M. Lyons won from L. Beckwith 7 — 9, 14 — 12, 6 — 1 
Umpires: Dr. Underwood and Dr. Mark 

SINGLES, ig 17—19 18 
October 27, 191 7 Won by 19 19 

Class Champions 
191 8 — L. Beckwith I 9 I 9 — M. Gordon 

1920 — M. Kaan 192 1 — T. Lee 

L. Beckwith won from M. Kaan 6 — 2, 6 — 1 
M. Gordon won from T. Lee 6 — 1, 6 — 1 
Final: M. Gordon won from L. Beckwith 6 — 1, 6 — 3 
Umpires: Miss Diall, Dr. Underwood, and Mr. Collester 




138 




THIRD FLOOR SOUTH 



SECOND FLOOR NORTH 



SECOND FLOOR SOUTH 




THIRD FLOOR NORTH 




TO LIVE AND DIE IN SCENES LIKE THIS WITH SOME WE'VE LEFT BEHIND US 




Saturday, June 9. 

Class Day Exercises on the Dormitory 

o'clock. 
Step-Singing at 7.00 o'clock. 
Concert by the Glee and Mandolin Clubs in the 

Refectory at 8.00 o'clock. 

Glee Club Dance at 10.00 o'clock. 



Sunday, June 10. 

Baccalaureate Service in the Harvard Church, Brook- 
line, at 4.00 o'clock. Sermon by the Reverend Alex- 
ander Mann, S.T.D., Rector of Trinity Church. 



Monday, June 11. 

Commencement Exercises in the Harvard Church, Brook- 
line, at 11.00 o'clock. Address by the Reverend Wal- 
ter Rauschenbusch, D.D., of the Rochester Theological 
Seminary. 

Luncheon and Meeting of the Alumnae Association 
in the College Building immediately after the Com- 
mencement Exercises. 

Reception by President Le Favour to the Alumnae and 
their friends in South Hall at 8.00 o'clock. 

Tuesday, June 12. 
Senior Luncheon in South Hall at 1.00 o'clock. 




.A.:i.J '""■% — 



...C™ 



-J~ .4 — ^ >f 



jyJLlVw'l .:&,. ■■'■■■ — / v,»-' V,„„> *,„ i I V .1. y I A 



!arralaur?air %>txv\t* 

l!|aruarii (Etjurrlj, i^un&ag, Sun? 10, 191T 



ORDER OF WORSHIP 

Processional Hymn R. Heher 

Tune, "All Saints" 
Invocation 

The Twenty-third Psalm 

Anthem Maunder 

Scripture Lesson 

Prayer 

Hymn Katharine Lee Bates 

Tune, "Materna" 

Baccalaureate Sermon 

The Reverend Alexander Mann, S.T.D. 
Rector of Trinity Church 

Prayer and Benediction 

Recessional Hymn A. A. Proctor 




142 



3L 






-a j..:::;% f< f~~-\ f""k <^X /f £ 1 9 ! 



if.M/ll'l'.. ■!,,,■■ •■•:/,■ ■■•./,/ 



(&[n Club (Ennrert 



June 9, 1 9 1 7 

PROGRAM 

I. Chimes of Normandy 

Mandolin Club 

II. (a) Spring Chorus from "Sampson and Delilah" 
(b) It was a Lover and His Lass 

Glee Club 

III. (a) Greeting 

(b) Gavotte from "Mignon" 

String Orchestra 

IV. That's the World in June 

Marjorie Soper 

V. Fly, Singing Bird 

Violins: Katherine Kimball, Jean "Basford, 
Alice Gilman, Mary Kimball 
Glee Club 



Planquette 

Saint-Saens 
Edith Lang 

Mendelssohn 
Thomas 

Spross 
Elgar 



VI. 


(a) Pizzicato from "Sylvia" 






Delibes 




(b) Happy Birds 


A, 


rrangt 


'd by Ode! 1 




Mandolin Club 








VII. 

mi. 


(a) The Jester 

(b) Songs My Mother Taught Me 

(c) My Rose 

(d) Solitaire 

Mr. G. Roberts Lunger 
Selections 

Ukeleles and Mandolins 






Bantock 

Dvorak 

Lacx 



di Ch'nii 



IX. (a) La Spagnola 

(b) Our Allies 

Russia, Chorus Great Britain, Winifred St. John 

Belgium, Ruth Scully Japan, Katherine Kimball 

Serbia, Anne Mulcaster Italy, Ruth Bailey 

Rumania, Anne Hefflon France, Marjorie Soper 

Glee Club 

(c) The Star-Spangled Banner 
X. Alma Mater 



"« 



143 



!-=K=KS£!M _ £^!=KSE| 

I MM f r — I H r\/i i f /f\i it A, )>*"""HV Ma if 



MONDAY, JUNE n, 1917 

Order of Exercises 

Prayer The Reverend Ambrose White Vernon, D.D. 

Minister of the Harvard Church, Brookline 

Commencement Hymn Washington Gladden 

Address The Reverend Walter Rauschenbusch, D.D. 

Professor in the Rochester Theological Seminary 

Hymn: Veni Creator Spiritus 

Conferring of Degrees by the President 

Chorus: Song of the World Adventurers 

Award of Certificates 

College Hymn 

Benediction 



SENIOR LUNCHEON, JUNE 12 

Toastmistress, Louise Giblin 

Speakers 

Dean Arnold 

Household Economics Jessie McMullin 

Secretarial . . Helen Clancey 

Library Ernestine Packard 

Eleanor Keith Marion Doten 

Mary Pollard 



144 




GOOD TIMES 




RAHU 




_^L 



May 4, 19 17 
Between the Soup and the Savory 

By Gertrude Jennings 

Cook Elsie Rieger, '18 

Parlor Maid . . . Marie O'Brien, '18 
Kitchen Maid . . Margaret Pickles, '19 



The Minuet 

The Marchioness Miss Emily Hale 

The Marquis Mr. Stetson 

The Gaoler Mr. Toppan 



Cathleen Ni Hoolihan 

By William Butler Yeats 

Peter Gillane Margaret D.aniels, '19 

Michael Gillane Helen O'Ndl, '20 

Patrick Gillane Ruth Sanborn, '19 

Bridget Gillane Helen Stacey, '19 

Delia Cahill Elizabeth Lewis, '19 

The Poor Old Woman Marie O'Connor, '20 

Neighbors 

Chairmen of Committees: 

Dramatics Sally Page, '18 

Costume and Makeup Marian Bathgate, '17 

Scenery and Property Sally Thompson, '18 

Clean-up Gertrude Ellis, '17 

Door and Floor Louise Johnson, '17 

Coach: Miss Emily Hale 
146 



iW'rfHE" MicRbcbsM SIR 

:zzzd| Itz | 

War Benefit 

Boston Simmons Club and Simmons Dramatic Club 
November 16 and 17, 191 7 

The Missing Card 

By Ian Hay 

Mrs. Millington, a widow Frances Banks, '16 

Sophy, her maid F. Josephine Baker, '13 

Nicholas Bindle, solicitor .... Elizabeth Walker, '13 

Major Tackle, retired Gladys Bigelow, '15 

Coach: Miss Emilv Hale 
Prompter: Edna Wells, 'IS 

A Piece of Ivory 

By Florence Lincoln 

Jerry ... Sallie Thompson, '18 

Richard Cavat Margaret Durand, '21 

Janet, the Maid Helen McCulloch, '18 

A Messenger Boy Louise F. Beckwith, '18 

Charlotte Hamilton Anna Stolzenbach, '19 

SCENE: A Living Room in Charlotte Hamilton's Home 

TIME: 7.30 o'clock 

Coach: Miss Frederica Gilbert 

Prompter: Mary Coburn, '19 

The Bishop's Candlesticks 

Founded on an incident in Victor Hugo's novel, "Les Miserables" 

The Bishop Margaret Daniels, '19 

The Convict Lillian Gerow, '21 

Per some, the Bishop's Sister . Elizabeth Martin, Oberlin, '16 

Marie Anne Hefflon, '19 

Sergeant of Gendarmes .... Margaret Durand, '21 

TIME: The beginning of the last century 

PLACE: France, about thirty miles from Paris 

Coach: Miss Emily Hale 

Prompter: Mary Coburn, '19 

Scenery by Sally Page, '18 

Chairmen of Committees 

Dramatic Dorothy McKissick, '19 

Costume and Makeup Elsie Rieger, '18 

Property and Scenery Mildred Gordon, '19 

Publicity . . . .' Mary Klein. '19 

Door and Floor Edith MacConnell, '19 

Clean-up Salome Alger, '18 

Music — Colonial Orchestra 

147 



~*f ""//■ — ■■■■■■ 



' p ' J. — I p.-.,} 
Ij I I |j .JL JL JLJi * JLVJLJL "'« — SJ,-. '%,. 

lH'M...tdf'"" 



EsaasB 
-'& -T"T if — '« X~> //"'""',, /""""-i x"""""'> <C"""* 4 >* /T \\\ ii 

jVIIOx iOCCJ^M jil, ? 



31 



GEORGE WASHINGTON PARTY 

February 23d was the day of our annual George Washington Party, 
given to us by Student Government. It was a typical old colonial party. 
All of the girls came in old-fashioned costumes, we ate old-fashioned 
dishes, and we danced old-time dances. But this wasn't all ! A flag 
which now hangs in the Refectory had been given us by Miss Eawrence, 
a member of the Council, so this time was thought to be a fitting one for 
its presentation. The Dean also spoke to us. 



MAY DAY 

It's one thing to be aroused in the morning, but it's quite a different 
thing to be aroused by singing — so the last year's Seniors claim. It was 
their sister classmates who called for them on May Morning, and escorted 
them to the campus where they saw the president of the Senior Class 
made "Queen of the May." Next came the pole dance; and "last but 
not least" came their breakfast, chiefly in the form of strawberry shortcake. 




^c a 



,*>* 



,>W$ 





148 






i . f l'-~ -■- 

jLW '■■'-% — '" 

■HUM', a ''iMiUm/uA- 



"%. ft T 

X v J. 



T r 3F? OCO 5^Tyf 




FRESHMAN FROLIC 

Rain, rain, go away. 
Come again some other day. 
So we Freshies, all dressed up, 
Can go out and play today ! 

But words could not move the weather man. Pour it would on that 
Saturday, May 20. Freshmen, gone back to childhood days, had to change 
their plans — but the Refectory proved to be just as good a place in which 
to play. All such games as children play furnished fun for them. They 
even had a peanut race! Miss Tschaler and Miss Briggs, honorary mem- 
bers of the class, were initiated and dancing followed the ceremony. 



ELECTION DAY 

How excited we all were on our third election day, May 1 8th. First 
of all came the regular meetings of the three classes at which the officers 
for the coming year were chosen. Few of us knew the results of the voting 
until we all assembled in front of the Refectory at five o'clock. Excitement 
and enthusiasm held sway as the officers were named in rapid succession. 
But that was not all — there was a delicious supper which was followed by 
step-singing. 




149 



mam mmmmmm f^ 

I J i; JjL -J-. .J i '/, X^rJL.%.. "■- 'JL -in-. '■*„..■■ J^ *"m,„^s '*•■„.„.■* '«.,. — t .*. v J/,.. 

IxJ teB~»-"»""""»-"" ; ""-- : ZV...i:. ; — =;:,.»= — --....;.-. :~.~;z:..;~....~„.!,:.,„. — ,„ _,,,.„,„™„, 



Ibrzfuf 



DORMITORY GOVERNMENT DANCE 



More than ever before did the "dorm" girls feel that this was their 
biggest affair of the year. And more than ever did they feel that a dance 
could be given without the presence of the opposite sex and still be a great 
success. The place was the Refectory; the time — the evening of the seventh 
of October; the girls — well — all of the dormitory girls. The members 
of the Junior Welcoming Committee ushered each upper classman with 
a Freshman through the receiving line, which was made up of Dean Arnold, 
Sylvia Wallace, President of Dormitory Government, Mrs. Carr, Miss 
Goodrich, and the officers of Dormitory Government. 



HALLOWEEN PARTIES 

Halloween was duly celebrated in the Refectory. Helen McCulloch 
was chairman of the party. The guests were invited to attend in costume. 
After a delicious dinner, the lights were turned out and the witches stole 
forth and danced around a blazing cauldron while weird and creepy ghost 
stories were told. 

Halloween was also celebrated at Pete House. The Sophomores had 
charge of the party. After a short entertainment, the girls enjoyed 
Halloween stunts, and if laughing and screaming signify enjoyment, the 
party was thoroughly successful. Miss Hale's singing and the Bachelor's 
Dream were the rival attractions. 



150 



onT 




When we gave up Junior Prom, 

To you we looked quite calm, 

But we need consolation 

Since it was voted on ; 

Every Junior voted "Yes," 

But there were some tears, I guess, 

For we know a bomb from Deutschland 

Blew up our Junior Prom. 



151 



fT '■.-.-.■'.■ 










?\/TT 

iVii 



""•""-« XZ3 /""N •""""-! /•"""*"* 4 <:""*«>% /f 



r to 



s4fl) 



-1 




JUNIOR-SENIOR PICNIC 1918-1917 

The day of the Junior-Senior Picnic was one long to be remembered. 
This annual event took place at Nantasket, and everyone enjoyed the sail 
down Boston Harbor. 

At the beach athletic sports were enjoyed. The girls laughed heartily 
at their classmates who participated in hoop, three-legged, and relay races. 

The sea air gave everyone a splendid appetite, and it was hard to 
wait for the order to form circles and enjoy the bountiful lunch which was 
served. After lunch, "Paragon" and its attractions were kept busy until 
boat time. Charlotte Ford and her committee arranged the picnic. 




152 






jlXHE. 



•WfMW/«Mt"'l»BU 

"K /f'f f" "Vx::;3 ^"-\ ^"—i /'""""">. <„„„;•'-'% /T (11 If 




SENIOR HOUSE PARTY— 191 




153 



J^SSSSHS 



I l |j JLJl3=&j_. ±5^A^ I A I 




JUNIOR HOUSE PARTY— 19 1 8 





L'iii 



154 



m#*mi—ii/r*'/ "U'V/iM 



"^ " [L5~ z I 

JUNIOR-FRESHMAN PARTY 

On November 24, 19 17, the Juniors gave the Freshmen a "Stunt 
Party." The party began with a musical contest and was followed by old- 
fashioned games. After cider and pop-corn balls, class songs were sung, 
and the girls danced until time to leave. 



1920 SOPHOMORE LUNCHEON 

The biggest day in the year in the eyes of the class of 1920 was Sat- 
urday, November 10, when the Sophomore Luncheon was held in the Re- 
fectory. The room was attractively decorated with yellow crepe paper and 
chrysanthemums. One hundred and seventy-five of a class of one hundred 
and eighty were present, and such a spirit of good feeling and cooperation 
existed that everyone said, "I had one of the best times of my life." 

Great credit is due to Margaret Milne, Chairman of the Committee 
in charge, and to the various committees of which Eleanor Jacobs, Rachel 
Farwell, and Ruth McArthur were chairmen. 

Much of the jollity of the occasion was caused by the toastmistress, 
Edna Hall, the cheer-leader, Ruth Scully, and the representatives of the 
various schools: Household Economics, Ruth Gabler; Secretarial, Garriette 
Gordon; Librarian, Margaret Nellis; General Science, Marie O'Connor. 

The class had the pleasure of being addressed by Miss Briggs and 
Miss Tschaler, and of welcoming Mrs. Lefavour into its membership. But 
the thing that everyone will never forget was the speech of Catherine 
Damon, the dearly beloved President of the class of 1920. 



iSSf^n 




155 



pggag l 



■ - .■■.,,v.~,'.. 



tpizqf 









110 



A.. if] 



fb 



II 



FOUNDER'S DAY CONVOCATION 

October 31, 19 17 

Following the new custom which was instituted last year, the faculty 
and student body celebrated the anniversary of the founding of the College 
by John Simmons on October 31. The service was academic in char- 
acter and several degrees were conferred. 



Programme 
Processional 
College Hymn 
Address 

President LeFavour 
Hymn: America the Beautiful 
Convocation Address 

Sarah Louise Arnold 
Conferring of Degrees by President LeFavour 
Award of Certificates 
Hymn : My Country, 'Tis of Thee 
Recessional 



Sarah Louise Arnold 



Katherine Lee Bates 



Samuel F. Smith 




156 



Qjf^^ffF"^^ i|l5 j 

|t:z:::qf ii": j 

CHRISTMAS VESPER SERVICE 

December 16, 191 7 

Organ Prelude: Shepherds in the Field Mailing 

Processional: Adeste Fideles (Hymn 89) 

Scripture Reading 

Dr. Farley 
Orchestra: Nazareth Gounod 

The Lord's Prayer 

(Response) 

Choir: Carols — (a) Floly Night 

(b) A Virgin Unspotted 
Address 

Dean Arnold 

Organ Selection: Christmas Pastorale J. S. Bach 

Choir: A Song of Liberty Beach 

Hymn 98 : Joy to the World, the Lord is come! 

Benediction 

Recessional: Hark! the Herald Angels Sing (Hymn 88) 

Organ Postlude : Hallelujah Chorus Handel 



Y. W. C. A. CHRISTMAS SERVICE 

The Coventry Nativity Play was not given by the Y. W. C. A. this 
year. Instead, one of our neighbors from the Leland Powers' School read 
to the girls. 

Programme 
Piano Solo 

Marion Fitch 

Reading: The Symbol and the Saint Eugene Field 

Marion Weatherby 

Vocal Solo 

Ruth Scully 



157 



"if! 



JLjL J=i=f i^ii.4^^ y I A it 






(Elass (Dflfora 





Senior Year 
Margaret O'Connor 



Junior Year 
Sylvia Wallace 




Sophomore Year 
Verta Mills 



158 






9? "Ttwr"' :z Mi cf : ioco sm "11 R ft 



(ElaBs ©ffirrai 

SENIOR YEAR 

President Margaret E. O'Connor 

Vice-President .... Charlotte E. Ford 

Secretary Sarah Thompson 

Treasurer Ruth D. GATES 



JUNIOR YEAR 

President Sylvia Wallace 

Vice-President .... Dorothy Blood 

Secretary . . . ... Katharine McManmon 

Treasurer . . .■ . . Anna K. Silver 



SOPHOMORE YEAR 

President Verta I. Mills 

Vice-President .... Norma G. Dill 

Secretary Sarah Page 

Treasurer Millicent Bliss 



FRESHMAN YEAR 

President Helen Babcock 

Vice-President .... Verta Mills 

Secretary Dorothy Day 

Treasurer Helen McCulloch 



159 



Kfa 



iti7,'. 



I'™*— I 



T% If J f -"<■, 

1 1 -J- i^lJL-< _ iVi.lv >j 

| j__„ 1 



... „/l | Q 

\.W C— CJ ^ IVI II I A 






Florence C. Abbott 

Tuf" 

Secretarial 

"Early to bed, late to rise." 

This is Tut's motto. From 8 p.m. until 
7.29 a.m. for sleep every day without a 
light cut is her record. Just once did 
she hear the "rising bell," and on that 
occasion she rushed into the hall, with 
toots, cloak, and valuables — because she 
thought she heard the fire bell ! 



Dorothy F. Adams 

"Dot" 

Household Economics 

Welcoming Committee (3), Honor 
Board (3), Chairman Senior Adviser 
Committee (4), Chairman Prom In- 
vitation Committee (3). 

"Hail, blooming Youth ! 
May all your virtues with your years 

improve, 
Till in consummate worth you shine 

the pride 
Of these, our days, and succeeding 

times a bright example." 



Marion J. Abbott 

"Dot" 

Library 

Choir, Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Executive 
Board (2), Welcoming Committee 
(3), Treasurer of N. Y. State Club 
(3), President of N. Y. State Club 
(4), Dormitory Council (4). 

Dot returned from Christmas vacation 
spent at Camp Grant, and was greeted 
with the question, "Were you vacci- 
nated ?" "Well, I should say so !" "Did 
it take?" It "took" her fancy, even if it 
never took in reality. 



Marion A. Aldrich 

Secretarial 

We have a young lady named Aldrich 

Whose lessons progress without a-hitch ; 

She's neat as a pin — 

And, of course, she will win 

A position like which there is "non-sich." 



Marjorie I. Abbott 

Secretarial 

Secretariate : before you accept a 
position, be sure to find out from Mar- 
jorie some of the points gained from 
her own actual experience. She will 
tell you to make certain whether you 
are to do typewriting or handwriting ! 



Salome W. Alger 

Secretarial 

Basketball (1, 2, 3), Glee Club (1, 2, 
3, 4), Dramatics (2), Chairman Dra- 
matics Clean-up Committee (4). 

Salome is as versatile as she can be. 
She can perform with ease and grace 
in dramatics, in the "gym," or in the 
Glee Club. 



160 



fjrrirTEZ Mi 






Edith Marion Ames 

"/jt/lVj" 

Household Economics 

Chairman Refreshments Junior Prom. 

"Haste is undignified," Edith believes. 
She saunters through the subway while 
the rest of us make a mad dash for a 
retreating South Huntington car ; yet 
she invariably arrives as soon as we. 
In spite of her seeming aversion to 
study, her sewing recitations are at once 
the pride and despair of the class. 



Dorothy Annable 
"Dot" 

Library 
Welcoming Committee (3). 

If you would be a friend of Dot's, 
never call her Annabelle. We are afraid 
that Dot will be all worn out trying to 
make fourth floor North behave. 



Ruth M. Amsden 
General Science 

Oh ! Ruth would farm in a chemical 

way 
And feed her cows on synthetic hay ; 
She'd grow her potatoes on cyanamide ; 
Her acres would thrive on what Alex. 

Smith did. 

But wait ! That's not all, for a secret 

she bears ; 
Just take a peek at the wee pin she 

wears. 
Chem is all right, and so is farming" 

just now 
But her future's revealed in her Tau 

Sigma Tau. 



Dorothy Frances Armington 

Secretarial 

Vice-Chairman Christian Science Ex- 
ecutive Board (4). 

"Originality provokes originality." 

Cultivate an independence of mind ; 
deserve the good opinion of others ; be 
neither too anxious nor yet indifferent 
of what others think of you. 



Pearl Andrews 

"Title" 

Household Economics 

Welcoming Committee (3), Junior 
Prom. Floor Committee (3). 

Another box, Tule? 'T is sweaters 
and wristers, and wristers and socks, 
and tobacco, and books galore ! You 
are a generous, jolly, good friend. 



Florence Emily Bailey 

Household Economics 

How we envy Florence her ability to 
see the good in the worst of us! May 
the greatest success reward her ambition 
to become an "excellent" teacher. 



161 




V _i_ JL 



... _, 
„ I""' 












■'""'«/. 



it Q 



Grace A. Baker 

"Grade B." 

Secretarial 

Committee on Class Officer Nominations 
(2), Senior Adviser Committee (4). 

Let me tell you, — between you and tne.- 
— Gracie B. is one of the cleverest girls 
in our class — particularly with paper and 
pen. Did you ever receive one of her- 
letters? No? You do not know what 
you have missed. We think that the 
will surely make a name for herself 
some day, and shall we not be proud of 
her! 



Priscilla Bancroft 
"Pris" 

Library 

Track Walk (1), Chairman Decoration 
Committee Sophomore-Senior Lunch- 
eon (2), Hockey- (2, 4), Secretary 
Y.W.C.A. (3), S.A.A. Executive 
Board (3), Welcoming Committee 
(3), Tennis Manager (4), House 
Chairman (4), Usher Junior Prom 
(2). 



Here comes 
question ? No. 
come out for hockey, 
everything there is- 
the best of sports. 



Pris. Is she asking a 

She just wants you to 

She goes out for 

yes ! She's one of 



Olive Barrows 

Household Economics 
Hockey (3). 

"How happy is he born or taught 
That serveth not another's will, 
Whose armour is his honest thought 
And simple truth his utmost skill." 



Substitute "she" for "he'' 
have Olive to a "T." 



and vou 



Lucy Parsons Beck 

"Becky" "Romeo" 

Household Economics 

"She that goes too hastily along, often 
stumbles on a fair road." 

One-half of one set of 1918's Siamese 
twins. Unless you know her well, you 
know her not at all, for her sides are as 
many in number as those of an octagon. 
She is the girl who accomplishes so 
much in one minute that we who "move 
by the hour" look on with envy. 



Louise Foote Beckwith 
"Sue" 

Household Economics 

President S.A.A. (4), Tennis (1, 3, 4), 
Executive Board (1), Choir, Glee 
Club (1.2,3,4), Cheer Leader (2 and 
4), Chairman Acquaintance- Week 
Committee (2), Vice-President Dra- 
matics (3), Welcoming Committee 
(3), Vice-President S.A.A. (3), 
Hockey (3, 4). 

"Age cannot wither her, nor custom 
stale her infinite variety." 

Who is she? One of a famous thre^. 
At present she is in more places, at 
more times, seeing more people than 
anyone we know. We understand that 
she is looking for a permanent position 
in a gymnasium. 



Gladys S. Bishop 

"Bish" "Glad" 

Household Economics 

Choir, Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary 
Connecticut Club (2), Vesper Com- 
mittee (2). 

Wanted : 
A girl who doesn't worry, 
A girl with an artist's mind, 
A girl who thinks there's no hurry, 
A girl who doesn't grind ! 

Found : 

The girl who never worries, 
The girl with the artist's mind, 
'Tis Bish who never hurries, 
Who doesn't know how to grind. 



162 




MlCl^DC 



jc: 



nic 



<A. 



XU 1 



Millicent Bliss 
"Aft/" 

Secretarial 

Chairman Tea Committee (1), Class 
Treasurer (2), Chairman Flower 
Committee (2), Prom Usher (2), 
Chairman Corridor Committee (3), 
Welcoming Committee (3), House 
Chairman (4). 

Our Millicent Bliss, 
An immaculate miss, 
Resideth in North Hall. 
Her voice loud and cheery 
Doth brighten the dreary 
But "Faster I" say we all. 

This maiden's desire 

Herself to require 
To reach professional mark. 

Her talk's a "speed test," 

She beats all the rest 
Who list' to the words of Miss Stark. 



Margaret E. Brewer 

Library 

Margaret has not been with us very 
long, yet she has been long enough for 
us to find out about that good nature of 
hers. 



Elizabeth C. Brady 

"Betty" 

It is a woman's privilege to change 
her mind; why not change her name? 
Why did Betty leave Vassar to come to 
Simmons? To become a secretary, of 
course ! What could have been done at 
"Tech" Red Cross without her? Brook- 
line "Society," knitting, and aeronautics 
command so much of her time that we 
wonder how she manages to shine so 
brightly when grades come out to greet 
us. 



Dorothy Crawford Blood 

"Dot" 

Secretarial 

President Student Government (4), 
Chairman Refreshment Committte 
Freshman Frolic, Baseball (1), Chair- 
man Stationery Committee (2), Stu- 
dent Conduct Committee (2), Wel- 
coming Committee (3), Chairman 
Student Government Party (3). 

"What e'er she did was done with so 

much ease. 
In her alone 'twas natural to please." 

Dot has been so fine a Student Gov- 
ernment President that we know she 
will succeed, — especially if her future 
abode has "mahogany furniture and a 
fire-place." We hope that in days to 
come, as in days of yore, "the sight of 
her friends will still be holy." 



Harriett E. Bosworth 

Library 

"Sweet are the thoughts that savor of 
content. 
The quiet mind is richer than the 
crown." 

Day after day, no matter how excited 
the rest of the class may be, Harriett 
goes her quick, conscientious way. 



Freda Marietta Briggs 

"Freida" 

Secretarial 

Dormitory Government Council (4). 

If she had do as her friends would 
have her done, if she had bit of ambi- 
tion as she should have bite, none of 
which was did, she would not have been 
sick when she went to the hospital. Just 
the same, we wish we could have do as 
well in college. 



163 



PMl'"TTTF r A 

111 If! „.i...~n_.-tfrrr!f.™ -*r.3 



^~ JL ** — >*^ 



a - n 

miniimiMiiiH'imu'miuifk 



JE= 






Bessie Burnes 

Household Economics 

"A knowledge of domestic duties is 
beyond all price to a woman." 

Bessie knows this truth, we are sure, 
for she acquires knowledge of sewing 
and cookery wholesale! 



Elizabeth H. Clifford 

"Bessie" 

Secretarial 

"Faithful in the least 
Faithful also in much." 

There are few people who never show 
a disagreeable side to anyone. Bessie is 
one of the chosen few ; the secret — she 
has none to show ! 



Ruth Byington 

Secretarial 

Yes, Ruth, Wheaton College is a 
pretty nice place, but we know you are 
glad that Simmons is your Alma Mater. 
Two years have convinced us that you 
will make a very efficient and charming 
secretary. 



Ruth M. Collins 

General Science 

"For the man of independent mind 
Looks and laughs at a' that." 

Conservation, Ruth ! Your monopoly 
on the Physics department will not work 
in war time ! 



Josephine E. Cauman 
"Jo" 

Secretarial 

Treasurer Menorah Society (3). 

What's the use of living if you can- 
not have your fun? This is one of the 
things that makes Jo so well liked, her 
love of fun. You can rely upon her 
not only to join in the fun but to stand 
'by when one is in need of help. Her 
great ambition is to take dictation from 
wounded soldiers. 



Agnes T. Conroy 

Secretarial 

"For she is a scholar, and a right good 
one." 

We are glad that Agnes decided to 
come to Simmons after graduating 
from Normal School. When she is 
ready to launch upon a career, we sug- 
gest that she teach shorthand, for she 
certainly is an expert in that line. 



164 




"" i£ii 



Leah Enola Crabtree 

Household Economics 

Treasurer Maine Club (2), President 
Maine Club (4), Corridor Committee 
(3), Executive Board (4), Dormitory 
Council (4). 

A girl with a personality so complex 
that it is dfficult to define her. For each 
of us she spends a different spirit. A 
girl whose path leads, as "Emerson" 
would say, to the true blue. 



Marjorie Crawley 

"Boonie" 

Household Economics 

"Her plain, simple name meant nothing 
at all. 
Until after you had known her," 
And then you found that "Boon to 
Mankind" 
Was surely not a misnomer. 
She is a star when 'tis a question of 
"Chem," good-looking clothes, and 
"Mrs. Crawley." 



' Lillian Crawford 

Secretarial 

"Beauty is a fairy ; sometimes she 
hides herself in a flower-cup, or under 
a leaf, or creeps into the old ivy, and 
plays hide-and-seek with the sunbeams, 
or laughs out of a bright young face." 



Evelyn A. Croswell 

Secretarial 

Evelyn's thoughts just at present are 
centered about Washington. She has 
plenty of time, however, to give each of 
us a pleasant word or thought, and to 
be a "jolly good friend." 



Edna W. Conway 

Household Economics 

Corridor Committee (3), Chairman 
Lunch-Room Committee (4). 

Ednahasaveritablegift for accomplish- 
ing things ; she sews, she cooks, she 
manages our lunch-room with great 
determination and ability. 



Althea Currin 

Library 

Chairman Camp Library Fund (4), 
Track Costume Committee (3). 

Here is our little "Dutch Cleanser" 
girl. If it comes to chasing dirt — she is 
right there ! This member of 1918 does 
her bit by way of making good use of 
all of the domestic implements of war- 
fare. 



165 



Jp^OTT/ 



I L—d! 






MICI^COSMj] 5 1 

fbizziif 



Geneva A. Daland 

Housdiold Economics 

Track (1, 2), Y.W.C.A. Census Commit- 
tee (3), Y.W.C.A. Missionary Com- 
mittee (4). 

"He who does not think too much of 
himself is much more esteemed than he 
imagines.'' — Goethe. 

Always busy and deeply serious, "Dr. 
Daland" spends vost of her time in Bi- 
ology Lab. That she will attain her 
high ideals is not to be questioned. 



Dorothy Madeleine Day 

"Dot" 

Secretarial 

Class Secretary (1), President Musical 
Association (4), Student Government 
Council (4), Choir, Glee Club (1,2, 
3,4), Chairman Ring Committee (2), 
Welcoming Committee (3). 

A smile, a dance, a man — Dot is there. 
She never — well, hardly ever — misses a 
week-end trip to Ayer, yet finds a bit of 
time to devote to Texas. Equally effi- 
cient, she is, in tripping the light fan- 
tastic toe and presiding over the Musi- 
cal Association. Not so, Dot? 



Daphne M. Damon 
Library 

"I breathe Heaven's air and Heaven 

looks down on me 
And smiles at my best meanings. 
I remain, 
Mistress of my own self and mine own 

soul." 

Daphne is one of our self-reliant girls 
who has gone her quiet way independent 
of the ideas and opinions of others. 



Helen Floyd Deane 

Household Economics 

Chairman Acquaintance-Week Group 
(2), Welcoming Committee (3), Cor- 
ridor Committee (3), Chairman Sen- 
ior Luncheon (4). 

'Tis "two o' nine," Poppy-cop, shall 
we cross? Or shall we enjoy the good 
ole coal-shortage and journey far into 
the land of snow and toboggan chutes, 
where all is holiday ? 



Cora B. Davidson 
"Davie" 

Household Economics 

Cheer Leader (1), "Persimmons" Board 
(1), Welcoming Committee (3). 

". . . Sweet, ha, ha ! 
Neat, ha, ha ! 
Handsome and fair." 

'Tis our Davie to a "T," for she is 
the class model of good looks and quiet 
dignity. She is always on the spot when 
the crowd gathers at "2 g.m." for a 
meeting of the "G. C's." We are skepti- 
cal as to the length of her term of office 
as dietitian. Watch out for her charms, 
ye doctors ! 



E'rma May Dike 

"Diky" 

Secretarial 

Bulletin Board Committee (2). 

Erma is a student, but a far better sport ; 
Full many of us have places in her big, 
warm heart. 

She started with an aim — to come out 
on top. The idea has persisted, and she 
has won success. We are glad and say 
to her, "Good luck to you, Derma Ike !" 



166 



I* 






pj-Jj^; 



I! 



lit"'/>'V'*tHJ 



vIICROCOSM |j ( 

V/A*/AV-«WA«X 






fL. 



Carolyn M. Dickson 

"Die/,:" "Dicky" 

Secretarial 

Thorough, competent, kind, and true, 
Dicky, dear, we speak of you. 



Ruth Dubois 

Secretarial 

Ruth is one of the famous "Medical 
Sees." We do not doubt that she can 
diagnose anything from an adding ma- 
chine and a microscope, to "T. E." 



Gladys Dodge 

"Glad" 

Household Economics 

"She is the neatest maid that e'er was 
seen." Have you never noticed Glad's 
spic and span white uniforms when she 
is going to dietetics class or to teach 
in Public Schools? "Statistics" show 
that you have observed them. 



Abbie E. Dunks 

Secretarial 

Microcosm Board (4). 

Brightest, busiest, did you say? 
Knowledge simply comes her way ! 

Seemingly without great effort, Abbie 
accomplishes in three years what we 
others accomplish with difficulty in four. 
We "take off our hats" to her ! 



Louise L. Doherty 

Household Economics 

"Begone dull Care ! I prithee begone 
from me ! 
Begone dull Care! thou and I shall 
never agree." 

Louise is clever and witty ; you can 
discover her any time by her musical 
laugh. She can find something amus- 
ing in any of life's disappointments, 
from a block in the subway to a ruined 
Kjeldahl experiment. 



Edith Reynolds Dunn 

"Dunnic" 

Household Economics 

Choir. Glee Club (2.4). Track Walk 
(1), Chairman Civilian Relief Com- 
mittee (4).- 

"A'luse not that I thus suddenly proceed. 
For what I will, I will, and there an 
end." 



167 



//"■* r^**- 






1 1 J 1 1!_ _ JL . JT jUlL»_ iVll 1.^/1 1W W Wl..J.i VI n|A 



W/i/nnn0itn."iiuiiimi. 



Mary F. Ellis 

Secretarial 

Business Manager Microcosm (4), Li- 
brary Quiet Committee (2). 

"The mildest manners and the gentlest 
heart." 
Mary has a fine young time, 

She has it frequently, 
For she goes speeding all around 
In a kind friend's fliv, you see. 

N. B. — Mary can run a Ford herself, 
as well as she does an Underwood, or 
the "Microcosm.'' 



Elizabeth Eldridge Fisher 

Secretarial 

Choir, Glee Club (3, 4), Corridor Com- 
mittee (3), Endowment Fund (4), 
Lunchroom Committee (4). 

"A merry heart goes all the day." 



Frances Elwell 

Household Economics 

Track Walk (1), Track (3). 

"Of all the heavenly gifts that mortal 
men commend, 
What trusty treasure in the world can 
countervail a friend?" 



Pauline Fisk 

Household Economics 

Her one aim has been to attach a 
"B.S." to her name; when that has 
been accomplished she will seek again 
for a purpose in life. 



Bernice Field 

"Bunny" 

Household Economics 

"Be in time, be in time, be in time." 

In spite of her habit of arriving late, 
Bunny usually gets there. 



Ruth E. FitzGerald 

Secretarial 

"You're my friend — 
What a thing friendship is, world with- 
out end." 

— Browning. 

And what one of us cannot call our 
Ruthie, "Friend !" 



168 




'IrlE 




Helen G. Flack 

Secretarial 
Burns says, 

"To see her is to love her, 
And love best her forever; 
For nature made her what she is, 
And never made anither." 

So say we. 



Hester Foster 
Household Economics 



All are Hester's : 



One constant smile. 
And never a grouch, 
All cuts redeemed 
And a rest-room couch. 



Annie M. Flynn 

"Aim" 

Secretarial 

"Oh, blest with temper whose unclouded 
ray 
Can make tomorrow cheerful as today." 

Annie's cheerful view of college life 
is contagious. 



Laura R. Foster 

"Faura hosier" 

Secretarial 

Corridor Committee (3), Welcoming 
Committee (3), Basketball (3). 

Laura started out to be a secretary, 
but we think she may become, event- 
ually, a dietitian. She lives in South 
Hall, but there are other "halls" of 
which she is very fond. 



Charlotte Egan Ford 

"Charlie" 

Library 

Executive Board (3), Class Vice-Presi- 
dent (4), Secretary Student Govern- 
ment (4), Mandolin Club (1, 2), Or- 
chestra (3, 4), Chairman Junior-Sen- 
ior Picnic (3), Chairman Class Dav 
(4). 

"My numbers may be 'eight and nine,' 
already I have refused 'my one,' but 
never, never shall I refuse such lus- 
cious chocolate cake !" She is the best 
little G. I. member that ever was. kids. 



Gertrude Franz 

"Gert" 

Household Economics 

Microcosm Board (4). 

Do you want a bit of help? Or do 
you crave only sympathy? If you de- 
mand good cheer, or to dance away 
your troubles, we refer you to but one 
girl — Gert. 



169 



fi 



THE 



T 

""■§' — 



Xyfr F^'fS p*\/^ rS^'K/f SIR i| 



S. Ethel Gallagher 

"£?/;■" 

Secretarial 

When you want to know "the location 
of a lesson," just ask Ethel. She is de- 
pendable, and more than that, a good 
student and true friend. 



Lillian H. Gates 
Household Economics 

Chairman Social and Civic Club (4), 
Student Government Council (4). 

O cultured one ! So fair of face 
We' marvel at thy stately grace. 
Where do you find such magic words, 
With which you charm us as you speak? 
A girl who knows more books and art 
We cannot find, where e'er we seek. 



Ethel H. Garey 
"Eth" 

Library 

President Vermont Club (4). Dormitory 
Council (4). Chairman Y. W. C. A. 
Mission Study Committee (3), Secre- 
tary Vermont Club (3). 

Ethel believes that a "good ole" sense 
of humor should be kept ready for use. 
Perhaps this is why she has the repu- 
tation of being the best little list'ner in 
the whole Library School. 



Ruth Deane Gates 

"Gatcsy" 

Secretarial 

Class Treasurer (4), House Chairman 
(4), Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Chair- 
man Acquaintance Week Group (2), 
Welcoming Committee (3), Endow- 
ment Fund (1, 2). 

We shall not say that she is boyish, 
yet she is so inclined. When she ap- 
pears at fire drill entirely "halo-ed", 
however, we know that there is much 
of the girl in her. The best of luck to 
that mad desire to obtain a position in 
California! Lest we forget, "What time 
is it?" 



Gladys L. Garland 
"Glad" 

Secretarial 

Flower Committee (1), Corridor Com- 
mittee (3). 

"With gentle yet prevailing force, 
Intent upon her destined course, 
Graceful and useful all she does, 
Blessing and blest where'er she goes. 
— Cowper. 

Gladys is the girl who puts things 
through ; things move when she speaks. 
Just start an argument. Yet she is gay, 
and shows to strangers but little of 
what "lies deep." 



Madeline Gavin 

Household Economics 

"I saw her upon nearer view, 
A Spirit, yet a Woman, too ! 
Her household motions light and free,' 

Of serious intent, 

On Conservation bent. 



170 




t — i r~* 

Xi <rf 



1. VI 1. \ — "J. !kV....-/ %. — V-„> h. I . 



VI 



„,»,™,,,,,,.,„„,,_„- 



ti — ~il 



Louise Williams Gerald 
Household Economics 



good like a medi- 



"A merry heart doth 
cine.' 

Louise sees the funny side of things, 
if one can he found by diligent search. 
She is conscientious, yet never worries, 
for cheerfulness cures all worry. Ten- 
derness in abundance is one of her pos- 
sessions, we know, since she spends it 
lavishly upon "mysterious organisms 
bred in culture-tubes." 



Mary Stevens Hamblett 

"Steve" 

Household Economics 

President New Hampshire Club (4). 
Chairman Red Cross (4), Dormitory 
Council (4), Welcoming Committee 
(3), Vice-President New Hampshire 
Club (3). 

"If you would have a thing well 
done," or in other words, if you would 
have good eats, leave it to Steve. Girls ! 
Shall you ever forget the Junior-Senior 
picnic? 



Elizabeth Gillies 
"Betty" 
Library 

Her air, her manners, all who saw ad- 
mired ; 

Courteous, though coy ; gentle, though 
retired. 

The joy of youth and love her eyes dis- 
played, 

And ease of heart her every look con- 
veyed. 



Mary Evelina Hatch 

Library 

Editor "Persimmons'' (4), "Persim- 
mons" Board (3), Dramatic Com- 
mittee (3). 

"Compel me not to toe the mark 
Be ever prim and true, 
But rather let me do those things 
That I ought not to do." 

"Mary, Mary, quite contrary."' does fit 
her in certain moods, but only adds a bit 
of spice to a mighty nice girl. 



Gladys Hadley 

Library 

Chairman Freshman-Junior Party (1), 
Manager Mandolin Club (3), Choir, 
Mandolin Club (2, 3). 

Gladys possesses characteristics that 
are seldom found in one and the same 
person. She is the exception which 
proves the rule that good earnest work 
and plain Yankee bluff cannot go hand 
in hand. 



Esther Georgia Hawley 

Household Economics 

"Oh! I'm a wreck!" 

The wreck of the Hesperus has nothing 
on Esther after she has been teaching. 
She believes, however, in an "all around" 
education. She labors at sewing, de- 
lights in English, and is verily, in Elys- 
ian Fields when at tea. 



171 




1 vii \ — >x \.x...y^»~---v,„.>k.„..„jivj.. i in 

===== 



Beula Lloyd Hayden 
"Peg" 

Household Economics 

Chairman Endowment Fund (4), Vice- 
President Student Government (4), 
President New Jersey Club (4), Glee 
Club, Choir, (1, 2), Cheer Leader 
(1), Basketball, Track (1), Wel- 
coming Committee (3). 

If you want a prize song written, 
If you want a party planned, 
If you want a jolly companion, 
Go to Peg. 

But, if you seek a girl who never 
spends a week-end away, Peg is not 
that girl. 



Helen G. Jacobs 

"Jakie" 

General Science 

Executive Board (4), Chairman Public 
Health Committee (4), Chairman 
Class Picture-Album (3), Track (3), 
Basketball (3), Choir, Glee Club (3, 
4). 

Loyal, "gritty," generous, and capa- 
ble is Jake. We wish that she would 
give us the recipe for "the fitting of 
seven hours of thesis, two hours of tu- 
toring, a class meeting, one basketball 
game, — not to mention dietetics, into 
one college day." 

"Heart to conceive, the understanding 
to direct, or the hand to execute." 

Jake has absorbed all the science 
courses ; now she is beginning on the 
Household Ec. programme. Is her aim 
an all-round education, or — 



Mildred E. Hodges 

Secretarial 

Small she is, yet big of heart and 
brimful of merriment. Everything pro- 
vides fun for her, — even studying! Her 
cares are well hidden. She ought to be 
"A Cure for Blues" instead of "Little 
Hodgie." 



Emma Pauline Jacobs 

Secretarial 

Sophomore Luncheon Committee (2), 
Junior Prom Floor Committee (3). 

"I cannot come out for basketball, 
Jake; 

For if I would become a "Secretary of 
Medics," 

Surely I have no time to spend on ath- 
letics." 



Marguerite Hooper 

Household Economics 

A pretty wit, a well-stored mind, 
Bright azure eyes, and golden hair 
Hath she. She is — we are not blind- 
Most fair. 



Florence L. Job 

Household Economics 

Florence is happily named for it must 
require infinite patience to carry seven 
difficult subjects, keep a watchful eye on 
three little nieces, and lend a hand to 
all who need help. We are grateful to 
Doane College for this cheerful class- 
mate. 



172 



IZZTi 



J 1 1 !_ JL jLjUkr-f.-. ±..^i..:L !^r^L. J'zhrr' °"::r'. S~< k --P -'• v 4- ill A I 



Julia T. Jochum 
Household Economics 

Y. W. C. A. Census Committee (3), Y. 

W. C. A. Social Service Committee 

(4). 

Four long years Julia has suffered 
from "the mispronunciation of her 
home town." Four long years we have 
waited patiently for her to change her 
residence — if it were merely for the 
convenience of instructors ! 



Madeleine Dickerson Kingsley 

"Mandy" 

Household Economics 

Microcosm Board (3, 4), Choir, Glee 
Club (3, 4), Corridor Committee (3), 
House Chairman (4), Chairman Y. 
W. C. A. Music and Flower Commit- 
tee (4). 

Out-of-doors, indoors, Mandy is just 
the same ; 
Tennis, farming, lesson-plans, — -all 
are in the game ; 
As systematized by Mandy, 
Success in all is gained. 



Dorothy Elizabeth Jones 

"Betty" 

Household Economics 

Treasurer of N. Y. State Club (2), 
Endowment Fund (2), Welcoming 
Committee (3), Mandolin Club (2). 

"How happy could I be with either 
Were t'other dear charmer away !" 

We call her "Jetty Bones," but she 

never, never bones for lessons. If she 

becomes a dietitian, the patients in the 
hospital will chant in chorus, — 

"I don't want to get well." 



Alice Klein 

"Al" 

General Science 

Art Editor Microcosm (4), Y. W. C. 
A. Cabinet (4), Track (1, 3), Prom 
Usher (2), Student Government Pro- 
gram Committee (4), Welcoming 
Committee (3), Executive Board (3), 
"Quarterly" Board (3), Chairman 
Commencement Program Committee 
(4). 

Would that we were half as able, 

Half as talented, 

Half as capable, 

As Alice ; who is artist, chemist, student, 

And — best of all — a lovable girl. 



Eleanor Jones 

Secretarial 

Student Editor "Quarterly" (4), Assist- 
ant Student Editor "Quarterly" (3). 

"Above our life we love a steadfast 
friend." 

Eleanor is partial to cats, literature, 
military uniforms, and a long night's 
sleep. She is famous for her wit. 



Thelma Isham Knight 

"Jack" 

Household Economics 

Endowment Fund (1), Tennis Doubles 
(1), Secretary Somerville Club (3), 
Corridor Committee (3), Welcoming 
Committee (3), Chairman Senior 
Events Committee (4). 

"Tall and Stately" is Jack in appear- 
ance — She is the best authority on 
"How to attend all the movies and 
get A's and B's at the same time." Jack 
is addicted to long walks ; and to be- 
ing an all-round good sport. 



173 



f"\ 



f. j I j; Ji. -J- J — i / 



VJLJL v — >JL .:&.>*.. 



Miltli'uJl. 



J:Z 



!3, 



VI. 



I I All 

ii if i ! i 



LORETTA AURELIA KNIGHTLY 

Library 

Basketball (3). 

Loretta's diversity of tastes and en- 
thusiasm for sports are good for 1918. 
Our admiration of her ardent devotion 
to the lobsters and frogs of biology is 
equalled only by our respect for her 
enthusiastic support of hiking, basket- 
ball, and hockey. 



Harriet Leonard 

"Harry" 

Household Economics 

Track (1), Prom Usher (2), Execu- 
tive Board (3), Dormitory Council 
(4), Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). 

"In books, or work, or healthful play, 
My college years are passed ; 
And so I give for every day 
Some good account at last." 



Rhoda B. Lawrence 
Secretarial 

"There is a great deal of unmapped 
country within us which would have to 
be taken into account in ah explanation 
of our gusts and storms." 

We all know Rhoda's propensity for 
"funning," but it never goes below the 
surface as one might expect from her 
remarks. 



Helen Whyte McCulloch 

"Jean" 

Household Economics 

Class Treasurer (1), Mandolin Club 
(1, 2), Prom Usher (2), Chairman 
Sophomore Luncheon (2), S. A. A. 
Executive Board (4), Endowment 
Fund (4). 

"What neat repast shall feast us, light 
and choice?" 

In other words, "Got anything to 
eat?" When this momentous ques- 
tion has been decided, the next is, 
"Where shall we go for the week-end?" 
But she's a mighty fine girl for a' that. 



Margaret Patricia Lenihan 

"Pat" 

Secretarial 

Margaret is quite apt to worry a lot 
When really there is no need ; 

For lacking in brains she surely is not ! 
And she's most conscientious indeed. 



J. Claire MacDonald 

"Clairie" 

Secretarial 

Choir, Glee Club (3, 4), Student Editor 
"Quarterly" (4), "Quarterly" Board 
(3), Census Committee (3). 

"It is not growing like a tree 
In bulk doth make man better be." 

Can anyone who knows Claire doubt 
the truth of that statement? She com- 
bines in her scant five feet of stature 
tremendous amounts of energy and en- 
thusiasm. 



174 






"%> /f ' '¥" // "4 T i //'"'*% s""'""~'i *'"""•>% d, — ""•>. ~i>„ ft" 




Katherine G. McManmon 

"K" "Minnie" 

Secretarial 

Class Secretary (3) Track (1, 2), Mi- 
crocosm Eoard (2), "Persimmons" 
(1), Executive Board (2), Cheer 
Leader (2), Ukelele Club (3). 

"K" is a blighted genius. Her cares 
and troubles would fill volumes — "blue, 
darkly, deeply, beautifully blue" — what? 
her eyes, of course. She is a pioneer 
"ukelele-ist," plays entirely by ear, and 
has a very deft touch. 



Miriam Longenecker Mann 
"Mitn" 

Household Economics 

Ukelele Club (3). 

What, Mim in a scrape again ? Cheer 
up ! we know you will get out somehow. 
You proved that to us when you chased 
that elusive black muff through the 
crooked streets of Boston and finally 
cornered it at the warehouse. 



Blanche A. Macr^: 

Household Economics 

Blanche is artistically inclined. But 
that is not the only reason she' has 
taken every design course given in col- 
lege ! How does the Morse code of 
telegraphy appeal to her, we wonder. 



Hazel Helen Marsh 

"Muddy" 

Household Economics 

Bulletin Board Committee (3), Chapel 
Committee (3). 

"A face that's best 
By its own beauty drest. 
And can alone commend the rest." 



Rae Mandelstam 

Secretarial 

President Menorah Society (4), Secre- 
tary Menorah Society (3), Welcom- 
ing Committee (3), Chairman Prom 
Program Committee (3), Basketball 
(3), Hockey (4). 

Our Rae : 

She's little, she's petite, 

Her blue eyes are unusually sweet, 

And though she is small, 

We all can see 

She has the dash and style 

That we all envy. 



Sarah Watkins Mayo 

"Sally" 

Library 

Sally seems to be a demure lass, but 
appearances are deceiving. Her life has 
been full of varied experiences, and her 
interests are many. Anyone who has 
special information concerning German 
Psychology, please communicate with 
Sarah and receive her gratitude. She 
aspires to a "Ph.D." in this field. 



175 



bauiuH/xiiwH/isii/a/k 



Helen Emens Merriam 

Secretarial 

Busine3s Manager "Persimmons" (4), 
"Persimmons" Board (3), Mandolin 
Club (3, 4). 

"Ready in heart and ready in hand." 
— Tennyson. 

Ready to laugh with the funniest of 
us, ready to work with the busiest of 
us, ready to please each of us, and sure 
to do it better than any of us. 



Grace Evelyn Moir 

Secretarial 

Your perseverance, Grace, is bound 
to bring you success. We who are per- 
mitted to know you outside the class- 
room realize that in no corner of this 
earth of ours could we find a friend 
to compare with you. 



Rachel Thayer Meserve 

"Ray" 

Household Economics 

Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (2), Vice-Presi- 
dent Y. W. C. A. (3), Social and 
Civic Executive Board (3), Chairman 
Finance Y. W. C. A. (2), Chairman 
Census Committe (3)(, Welcoming 
Committee (3), Leader Watchward 
Services (3). 

Rachel is one of our most conscien- 
tious girls ; yet, she is always ready to 
play. The combination of these char- 
acteristics will bring her success, we 
feel sure. 



Eleanor Dana Monroe 

Secretarial 

Who shall say what I can do ? Though 
young in years, Eleanor has sufficient 
"pep" and industry to allow her to qual- 
ify admirably as a Social Secretary. 
Doesn't someone, preferably a sailor, 
need "one such secretary"? 



Verta Iola Mills 
"Vert" 

Secretarial 

Class President (2), Class Vice-Presi- 
dent (1), Prom Usher (2), Dormi- 
tory Council (4), Chairman Welcom- 
ing Committee (3), Chairman Senior 
Faculty Party (4). 

"My sweethearts is somewhere in 
France." 

All join in the chorus. If we were to 
draw a picture of her 'twould be a circle 
— all-round girl. She attends to every- 
thing from the Secretarial Faculty to 
running our parties — and running to 
many other successful parties. 



Anna C. Moran 

"Ann" 

Secretarial 

Have you never accompanied Ann on 
one of her hikes 
For miles and miles through Milton's 
woods and hills? 
Even "Sue" and "Tommy" never could 
keep up on "bikes," 
For her feet move 'most as fast as 
her fingers on violin trills. 



176 



10 R 

I 1 ! 



■j^TiqrTpr 



k/17 



.„> J... XS.....J K, 



J i 




Anne M. Mulcaster 

Household Economics 

Glee Club, Choir (1, 2, 3, 4), Social and 
Civic Board (3, 4), Secretary-Treas- 
urer of the Silver Bay Club, Chair- 
man Senior-Freshman Party (4). 

"I would be giving and forget the gift; 
I would look up and laugh and lift." 

Anne has worked for us, played with 
us, sung to us, cured our blues and 
mothered us all. '18 would not have 
been '18 without her and we wish she 
could go with us all to stand by with 
a laugh and a song. 



Marguerite M. O'Brien 

Secretarial 

"Steadfastness is a noble quality — 
guided by knowledge in humility, and 
will remove all obstacles that obstruct 
the path of renown." 



Claire Priscilla Myron 

"Clarence" 

Secretarial 

Dormitory Magazine Committee (4). 

"If it were not for dogs and Frenchmen 
I think I could not live." 

Claire's beautiful name has been per- 
verted, which upsets her — when she 
stays awake long enough to hear it. 
She has in her repertoire a wonderful 
story about a coal man. 



Marie G. O'Brien 

Secretarial 

Dramatics (3, 4). 

"She loves to be merry and wise." 

This stylish, petite, young lady knows 
a host of people. Trinity College kept 
Marie from us for two years, but now 
that she is one of us we are glad that 
we have not been deprived of her com- 
panionship for a longer time. 



Margaret B. Nottingham 

Library 

There were two things which kept 
Margaret very busy (and kept not a 
few of us busy — wondering), during 
college days. They were moving and 
removing her "graveyard of flowers" 
and her photographs. Let us know when 
and why you stop the practice, Mar- 
garet. 



Margaret Ella O Connor 

"Peg" 

Household Economics 

Class President (4), Student Govern- 
ment Council (4), Endowment Fund 
(3), Corridor Committee (3), Cap 
and Gown Committee (3). 

A happy smile that cheers us through, 
A heart that is of truest blue, 
Wondrous tact and judgment, too — 

That's Peg. 
Unfailing generosity 
Our symbol of democracy 

Is Peg. 



177 



wv j— *£*«. 



JS 



IlRI' PFTF* "N/TT 



■1,/1,/miliHi"-' ■■v'j'W'M 



I — "c « J ■ * f ( """",. < %, /f MIX! 






Gertrude E. O'Neil 

Secretarial 

Treasurer Student Government (4), 
Junior-Senior Picnic Committee (3). 

"Wouldst have a friend? — Wouldst 

know what friend is best 
Those who have you for a friend know 
who passeth all the rest." 



Sarah Crocker Page 

"Sally" 

Secretarial 

President Dramatic Association (4), 
Student Government Council (4), 
Secretary Dormitory Government 
(3), Chairman Dramatic Committee 
(3), Microcosm Board (2, 3, 4), Class 
Secretary (2), Prom Usher (2), 
"Persimmons" Board (1), Fire Chief 
(1). 

Sally's dominant characteristic is 
whole-hearted enthusiasm for every- 
thing and everybody. When she came 
to Simmons from a Quaker boarding- 
school, she had a consuming passion for 
ice cream and the theatre, and her inter- 
est has never waned. She loves to run 
her paint brush over a bit of paper and 
bring forth a poster or a hundred place 
cards, and yet she is looking forward 
to a pedagogical career. 



Rachael Annette Payson 

Library 

. "For it's always fair weather 

When good- fellows get together." 

_ There is nothing that Rachael likes 
better than a jolly good time, but un- 
fortunately (for her) she possesses a 
troublesome conscience which forces 
her -to devote a great part of her time 
•to study — far too great a part, she 
thinks. No one recognizes better than 
Rachael the difference between an eve- 
riing of study and one of fun. 



Eleanor Weston Perry 

"El" 

Household Economics 

President Silver Bay Club (4), Press 
Board (4), Chairman Bible Study 
Y. W. C. A. (4), Choir, Glee Club (V 
2, 3, 4), Prom Usher (2), Welcoming 
Committee (3), Corridor Committee 
(3). 

A keen mind of executive bent, 

Conscientious, reliant, and indepen- 
dent ; 
A twinkling eye of kindly blue, 

This is the girl whose "metal" rings 
true. 



Hazel A. Payson 
Household Economics 

Chairman Mission Study Y. W. C. A. 
(4), Public Health Committee (4). 

"Have not too low thoughts of thy- 
self ; the confidence a man has of his 
being pleasant in his demeanor is a 
means whereby he infallibly cometh to 
be such." 



Emilie Peristiano 

Household Economics 

With dauntless courage "Miss Peris- 
tiano" left her World Renowned Land, 
braved thousands of miles of stormy 
seas, and came to Modern America — 
for knowledge ! We lament the War, 
yet we cannot help rejoicing when we 
think of the exiled Greek which it has 
given to 1918. 



178 



t) 1IJTTJE_ Mi Of 






Lydia M. Potter 
"I/yd" 

Household Economics 

"Lyd" is a dear, with golden hair and 
a "far-reaching" smile for which we 
love her. She helps us, she cheers us 
when we feel blue. If you wish to 
strike her weak point, just ask her the 
"where, and what, and how" about the 
"Automatum," and why she frequents 
that particular spot. Possession of a 
weak point makes her one of us. 



Mildred Powell 
"Polly" 

Library 

Library Quiet Committee (2), Corridor 
Committee (3), Dormitory Magazine 
Committee (4). 

"When you do dance, I wish you 
A wave o' the sea, that you 
Might ever do 
Nothing but that." 

Your intellectual propensities do not 
conflict with your desire for a good 
time. Here"s to many of them ! 



Mary Rochester Randall 

"Mary Jane" 

Secretarial 

Chairman Mascot Committee (1), Sec- 
retary Dixie Club (2), Chairman 
Prom Floor Committee (3), Chair- 
man Silver Bay Rally (4), Welcom- 
ing Committee (3), Corridor Com- 
mittee (3). 

"You all" know that Mary came 
originally from Florida, although her 
experiences and travels have extended 
into the Canadian Domain, to say noth- 
ing of a certain part of California. 
Mary should apply "business methods" 
to "accounts" of her admirers and par- 
ties. 



Margaret H. Raser 

"Peg" 

Secretarial 

"People that make puns are like wan- 
ton boys that put coppers on the rail- 
road tracks." 

Peg's allowance is always spent, 
New fountain pens take every cent," 
And since she from the West doth hail. 
She thinks our Boston "highbrows" 

stale. 
She need not worry a single bit. 
She always makes a tremendous "hit" ; 
The girls adore and boys love more. 
And Peg has admirers bv the score. 



Elinor F. Reilly 
General Science 

Secretary Suffrage Club (1), Basket- 
ball (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager (1), Track 

(1, 2, 3) Vice-President Dixie Club 

(2), Treasurer S. A. A. (2), Chair- 
man Dramatic Publicity Committee 

(2), Chairman of Hiking, S. A. A. 

(4), Social and Civic Executive 
Board (4), Public Health Committee 

(3). 

Upstairs, downstairs, there's business 

everywhere ; 
Meet'n' to talk Socialism — Elinor 

shoos us there ; 
"Come on, shoot baskets in the gym ! — 

take club dues in the hall !" 
Sports, feeding rats, publicity — she 

helps us with them all. 



Ruth Richards 

Secretarial 

He must be tall. 

He must be long, 

He must be seven feet high. 

No tiny doll ■ 

The fit were wrong. 

And Ruth would pass him by. 



179 




t/,n/tUHJr///.-/irr/ri:i/v//,; 

**<&,, s"*"""h //"""""*',. </"""""-\ "% yf l \ 1 C J * 



|i. - JJ 



\S^J v^x V„„J *J^3 i VI 



j i 



ssarassssplJL* 



II — = 



Gertrude H. Robinson 

"5. /." 

Library 

Choir, Glee Club (3, 4). 

"Jane" dislikes the movies so ! 
Thinks that "highbrows" never go. 
Postage stamps she'll never lick. 
Keeps a sponge to make them stick. 
"Rather attractive" shops she finds 
"Selecting" blouses of all kinds. 
Jane is thoughtful ; she is bright : 
A veritable dear, and a shining light. 
Jane is wholesome ; Jane is fair. 
And, upon my word, she's always square ! 



Elsie Lucetta Rieger 

"Else" 

Household Economics 

President Pennsylvania Club (4), Vice- 
President Club (3), Chairman Ac- 
quaintance-Week Group (2), Drama- 
tic Club Plays (2, 3), Choir, Glee 
Club (3, 4). Chairman Costume Com- 
mittee, Dramatics (4). 

"Else" comes from Reading, the 
third largest city in Pennsylvania. She 
is an unusually gifted girl ; no one who 
has seen her enact, "Is this the Love 
thou Gavest Me?" denies her dramatic 
talent. When she makes her debut on 
the stage we shall know that Else's 
second ambition has been realized. 



Marion Elizabeth Robertson 

"Bobby" 

Household Economics 

President Y. W. C. A. (4), Student 
Government Council (4), Choir, Glee 
Club (1, 2, 4). Chairman Junior- 
Freshman Party (3), Chairman Stu- 
dent Friendship War Fund (4). 

"There is a proper dignity and pro- 
portion to be observed in the per- 
formance of every act of life." 



Madeline M. Rowen 
"Mad" 

Secretarial 

Track (1), Hockey (2), Basketball 
(2). 

The saying old that good things come 

in packages quite small 

Has never yet been proven or denied ; 

But when we see that Madeline is less 

than five feet tall, 

We know the adage has been verified. 



Marjorie Russell Rockwood 

Library 

"God's in his heaven — 
All's right with the world!" 

Those of us who are fortunate 
enough to have Marjorie as a friend 
learned early the truth of Browning's 
thought ; for she "comes up smiling" 
always, and her smile is proof against 
ruffling. 



Ruth Elizabeth Russell 

"Patience" 

Household Economics 

"I love to knit wristers for soldiers, 

And talk about home and Vermont. 
And then I am perfectly happy. 

There is not one thing more that I 
want." 

One merry comrade. 



180 



m 

I . h 



-3..... 



i.. JL S — t */. 



"\ re 1 f ' '< < > f'""""\ '<■"'•"■■'>■ /'""S <»~ ? W yf fl ! 

|! I 



J. Hester Rust 

"Rusty" 

Household Economics 

Chairman House Party (3). 

Rusty ! ! Rave ! ! 

But — her bark is worse than her bite. 
Beneath the "rust" we have the girl — 
sincere and true. In classes Rusty had 
the rep — until she met Chem. 13 — her 
Waterloo. 



Emma Elizabeth Sampson 

"Sammy" "Sam" 

Library 

Dormitory Magazine Committee (4), 
Library Fund Committee (4). 

Anyone who knows or has heard of 
Sam realizes her ability to give grand- 
motherly advice. Although this is al- 
ways in evidence, as is her desire to ap- 
pear impressive, we understand that she 
can't be dignified because she has a 
turned-up nose. 



Gladys Farrington Sands 

"Sandy" 

Library 

Executive Board (4), Corridor Com- 
mittee (3). 

Sandy, we know there's no end of good 

fun in you. 
Thoughts of a joke seem ever to run in 

you, 
Yet what a worker Mr. Bolton has 

won in you ! 
You are a rarity, Sandy, we know. 



Olive Sawin 
"Olivia" 

Library 

House Chairman (4), Dormitory Coun- 
cil (4), Y.W.C.A. Census Committee 
(4). 

"Trusty, dusky, vivid and true. 

Steel-true and blade straight." 

R. L. S. 

If we but knew what lay behind those 
warm brown eyes, the richer we should 
be. What we do know is that they be- 
long to a girl we like to tramp with, a 
girl we like to explore the open with, a 
girl we value for a friend. 



Marian Adele Scott 
"Scotty" 

Secretarial 

Honor Board (1), Chairman Sopho- 
more-Senior Luncheon (2). Treas- 
urer Dormitory Government (3), 
Class Executive Board (4), Chair- 
man Caps and Gowns (3). 

"Red-head Scott, the Bang Boy." 

Scotty is characterized by a great 
aptitude for apropos answers, promi- 
nent examples being, "Hosanni" and 
"Dr. Gordon on Ferns." Ask her about 
them. She has a remarkably sweet 
temper, for a "red-headed" person, too. 



Olive E. Servis 

Secretarial 

Olive, the girl with the carefree laugh 
and manner. But beware and take 
heed! She has the habit of distribut- 
ing ink-spots. Her friends have at last 
decided to insure themselves and to 
charge the premiums to her. 



181 




JL V X JL X.,„> JL \.V„../ %•»-' \,„„.> ! 



yirriaw/rrj/. 



Katherine May Shelley 

"Kay" 

Secretarial 

S.A.A. Executive Board (1), Chairman 
Freshman-Junior Party Committee 
(1), Basketball (1, 2, 4), Track (1, 
2), Glee Club Chdir (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Prom Usher (2), Cheer Leader (2), 
Secretary S.A.A. (2), Secretary N. 
Y. Club "(2). Fire Chief (4). 

"Nothing is impossible to diligence 
and skill," — and "K" surely has a fair 
share of both. She is one of those 
who will graduate in May, and then 
'.'the work goes bravely on." 



Isabelle C. Smith 

■ "hsy" 
Household Economics 
Chairman Economy League (4). 

Behold, our Izzy ! the Senior Prodigy 
of Pete House. It is she who exclaims 
repeatedly, "I'm so happy!" Yet when 
one asks her, "Why?" she answers, "I 
dunno !" We wonder. 

Have you seen her in her bonnet? 
"Tis fetching, we declare ; and we 
mourn because she refuses to wear it 
to the Post Office nowadays. 



Elizabeth P. Sherman 

Library 

Secretary and Treasurer Christian Sci- 
ence Executive Board (4). 

"I am resolved to be fat and young 
Until forty." 



Sibyl Soroker 

Secretarial 

Even Doctor Eldridge cannot talk too 
fast for Sibyl in shorthand dictation. 
However, who is that tiptoeing into 
Psych class during one of Doctor Burt's 
orations, slipping into a back seat? 
Sibyl, can't you use some of your short- 
hand speed early in the morning? 



Anna Katheryn Silver 

"Sliv" 

General Science 

Editor-in-Chief Microcosm (4), Stu- 
dent Government Council (4), Class 
Treasurer (3), Executive Board (2), 
May-Day Chairman (2), Fire Chief 
(1), Prom Usher (2), Toast Sopho- 
more Luncheon (2), Welcoming Com- 
mittee (3), Student Government Pro- 
gram Committee (3), Hockey (4). 

"So much one girl can do 
That does both act and know." 

Little — but ! Whether it is someone 
to play the piano for us, make us a pos- 
ter, or just be a good sport — go to 
"Sliv." Though she looks only 18, she 
gives herself "a few years more." 



Eleanor Maude Spencer 

"Tiny" 

Household Economics 

She is a maiden tiny and neat, 

With little ways equally shy and sweet; 

And to her we have found it our duty to 

give 
A cook-book entitled, "How Two Can 

Live." 



182 



Ire 

W"'""~A 

lOlMlimilllliu "/IHtUUIlM. 






V JL.%, *■;..„..„'' J... .%,.'>«:„..,J '««,,..„.,■' % ,* '(,.,.„ 



■±±..l-?:-:.. . if if l 1 

jL _.if 



Isabel Fairchild Starbuck 

Library 

Editor-in-Chief "Persimmons" (3), 
"Persimmons" Board (2, 4), "Quar- 
terly" Board (2). 

Oh ! there once was a maiden iilustr'ous, 

Who could rhyme with a wit most in- 

dustr'ous, 

And the posters she'd make — 

And the A's that she'd take. 

Oh ! they prove her a genius most 

lustrous. 



Cecelia Storm 
"Stormy" 
Secretarial 
Choir, Glee Club (3, 4). 

O, why did Celia with her romantic 

taste 
All her true art on business methods 

waste ? 
No obscure genius would have been her 

fate 
Had she not "met" Professor quite so 

late. 

Too conscientious oft, her light at night 
Is not extinguished till the morning 

bright. 
A kindly, thoughtful nature is hers each 

day 
Sincerity in mind and action marks her 

way 
And all who know her rightly, know 

that she 
A real, true friend will always be. 



Marcia Strauss 

"Mae" 

Household Economics 

Serious, good-natured, jolly, aspiring, 
— what a volume of fine characteristics ! 
Mae aspires to be a second Miss Stites, 
and to judge by her excellent qualities — 
so like Miss Stites' — she will surely suc- 
ceed. 



Eleanor Mary Strong 
"Tomv.iy" 

Secretarial 
Mandolin Club, Choir, Glee Club (1, 2), 
Persimmons (2), Microcosm Board 
3, 4), Assistant Business Manager 
(3), Basketball (2, 3, 4), Captain 
•(3), Manager (4), Varsity (3, 4). 
Captain (4), Track (3), Hockey <4i. 
Chairman Student Room (2), Chair- 
man Sophomore-Freshman Party 
(2). 

"I hold he loves me best that calls me 
Tom." 
Stocks are very smart this season ; 
Tommy wears them constantly. Xo 
doubt she thinks they make a "neater" 
girl of her, and she is making a rush 
up professional grade. After she grad- 
uates she is going into a rushing busi- 
ness, so the preparation is opportune. 
Isn't it so, Tommy? 

Helen F. S wanton 

Library 
Microcosm Board (2), Corridor Com- 
mittee (3), Cap and Gown Commit- 
tee (3), Library Quiet Committee (2). 

This maiden named Helen, 
Of whom I am tellin', 
Gets all A's and B's without even half 
trying. 
If she really should try 
To study — oh my! 
That she'd outshine us all there can be 
no denying. 

Anna M. Sweetser 

"Sweetser" 

Library 

Religious Code: "Silence is Golden!" 

Anna goes to bed at nine. 

And for a quiet snooze doth pine; 

Fire bells may ring or no. 

Yet Sweetser will not plunge below 

At eight o'clock on Saturday morn. 
To clean her r.oom, she's truly sworn — 
Also a blanket, bright and gay. 
At every dawn to put away. 

Her list of virtues is so long 
It will never make a good "Mic" song — 
To say she's witty, frank and true 
Is about the best that we can do. 



183 



p-^-.-jT/,:,'" ;-'MKW>»HB 






\{'% r " r "'V'f~ ITT- 
HI I ! ..1. J.. XJ — « 

| y±£...:qf'"'"'- • 



'\ If J 



x;:: 



.....„y. 



w' V„„> k i ..l v .1. i I r% 



Elizabeth A. Talbot 

"Betty" 

Secretarial 

President Somerville Club (4), Treas- 
urer Somerville Club (3). 

Oh, Betty, tell us how it is that you 
are so blessed by the Goddess of 
Beauty. In very truth, the Goddess of 
Liberty ne'er stood more strongly for 
independence than you. As to your 
present interests, are they not 'way over 
there, in France ? 



Helena Alice Tibbetts 
"Tib" 

Household Economics 

Chairman Honor Committee (4), 
Chairman War Census (4), House 
Chairman (4), Dormitory Council 
(4), Glee Club, Choir (3, 4), Silver 
Bay Representative (3), Student 
Volunteer Band (3, 4). 

Yes, 't is "Tib" ! Those sparkling 
eyes reveal the cheery, enthusiastic per- 
son that she is. Her loyalty to any 
cause that is worth while is admirable, 
— and how we hate to face her uncom- 
promising, "New - England - conscience" 
gaze when we allow other things to call 
louder than Y.W. on Tuesdays ! 



Sarah Walton Thompson 

"Sally" 

Household Economics 

Vice-President Dormitory Government 
(3), Class Secretary (4), Dramatic 
Committee (4). 

There is no lady in the land 
That's half so sweet as Sallie. 

She is the darling of our hearts, 
even if she does love to disagree with 
us just for the "sake of argument." 
There are other things about Sallie that 
we like — "Now for instance," 
When as in silks our Sallie goes, 
Then, then, methinks how sweetly flows 
That liquefaction of her clothes. 



Hazel Bergetta Timmerman 



'Timmic" 



"Thou living ray of 



intellectual fire.' 
— Falconer. 



When in doubt as to facts or statis- 
tics, one can always ask Tim. She is al- 
most as reliable as the Simmons Li- 
brary. But Timmie is human despite 
her high-mindedness. Her ability to 
consume tea, her illness following cer- 
tain birthday parties, the information 
(never gained from English 8) that 
she can give you an hour to bring about 
close relations between Massachusetts 
and Arizona, all prove that she is hu- 
man. 



Marjorie Throssell 

Secretarial 

"To be the best, 
Is but the fewest faults to have. 



Jessie C. Travis 

Secretarial 
We wonder : 

Is Jessie's love of letter-writing a re- 
sult of her practice each Wednesday 
afternoon? 



184 



Wcx 



3L 



1 i 



j"FT 



I! |> 
It • 

maiHHiiii". 



JL. V X. «& 






./ ■ ,,;„,, j 'u/rer, J 




Mildred Woolson Wadsworth 

Secretarial 

We wish to state immediately that 
Mildred is not a relative of the cele- 
brated English poet, with whose name 
hers is frequently confused. Practi- 
cal good sense and ability are her own. 
Ask Viola, her shorter half, for further 
information. 



Florence White 

"Flossie" 

Secretarial 

President Connecticut Club (4), Treas- 
urer Connectiut Club (2), Secretary 
(3). 

Florence is the best of pals and a 
good sport. Although education and a 
good position are dear to her heart, she 
has such a big one that there is room 
for many other things. There is nothing 
that she is afraid to try. 



Sylvia Perry Wallace 

"Sliv" 

Household Economics 

President Dormitory Government (4), 
Class President (3), Student Govern- 
ment Council (3, 4), Chairman Food 
Conservation Committee (4), Choir, 
Glee Club, Mandolin Club (2, 3, 4), 
Manager Glee Club (4), Prom Usher 
(2), Welcoming Committee (3). 

One would have to seek far and wide 
for a truer, more sympathetic and loyal 
friend. "Capable'' is her middle name ; 
we expect great things from her in the 
line of teaching others to bake, to boil, 
and to brew — if her interest in house- 
keeping does not get the better of her 
too soon ! 



Gladys Isabel Wiener 
"Glad" 

Secretarial 

Assistant Editor Microcosm (4), Bas- 
ketball (1, 2, 4), Manager (3), 
Hockey Manager (4), Hockey (2, 4), 
Manager (2), Chairman Dormitory 
Government Dance (4), Chairman 
Step-Singing Class Day (4). 

"Contradict me, and live!'' 

For Glad, although she "means well" 
does not like to be imposed upon. Yet 
we all agree that she is an up and coiner 
and is headed for fame with telegraphic 
speed. Her ready wit has never failed 
us, and we, as well as she, have been 
glad "many a time and oft in the rialto." 



Helen Newcomb Waterbury 

"Chick" 

Household Economics 

Chairman Vesper Committee (4), Track 
(1, 2), Basketball (4), Corridor 
Committee (3). 

"A friend may well be reckoned the 
masterpiece of Nature." 



Helen I. Whitlock 
"Widder" 

Household Economics 

Conscientious, reliant. 

And generous-minded, too ; 

A true friend through and through. 



185 




iOCC 



)5 



51VJL 



11C 



ii i 



Margaret Wiggin 

"Peg" "Pegoot" 

Household Economics 

House Chairman (3, 4), Dormitory 
Council (3, 4). 

"O, can you can, fair Margaret. 
Green vegetables, like peas?" 
"O, can I can!" cried Margaret, 
"Sure, I can can with ease !" 

"An' would you wed, fair Margaret ?" 
"An' would I wed, indeed ! 
When weary Winter wanders by, 
Would wed,' 'will wed,' will read!" 



Gertrude M. Williard 

Secretarial 

"Quietness and peace flourish where 
reason and justice govern, and true joy 
reigneth where modestv directeth." 



Ella Frances Wiswall 

"El" 

Household Economics 

"Yet it was ne'er my fate in thee to 

find 
A deed ungentle or a word unkind." 
Never in a hurry, 
Never has a care, 
Never known to worry 
Beloved everywhere. 



Helen Wyandt 

Household Economics 

Basketball (4), Track (4), Track Man- 
ager (4). 

Helen's greatest fault was rising 
early and retiring late. The custom 
was so firmly "established with her that 
once she arose at- what she thought was 
half-past six, but in reality was five 
minutes of eleven. She had twisted the 
hands of the clock ! No wonder her 
clock left her when she misunderstood 
it in that manner ! 



Gertrude Wilson 

"Willy" 

Household Economics 

Microcosm Board (4), Assistant Editor 
of "Persimmons" (2), "Persimmons" 
Board (1). 

Generous and gentle, too, 
Excellent from every view ; 
Really equal to a fight 
Though for any cause that's right! 
Reaping A's and B's, intent on 
Usefulness with ornament. 
Does all this, yet is no grind — 
Expert cook, to "Chem" inclined. 

We Invoke Life's Sunniest Hours Now 
for you. 



Esther L. Williams 
Secretarial 

"A just and reasonable modesty does 
not only recommend eloquence, but sets 
off every great talent which a man can 
be possessed of ; it heightens all the 
virtues which it accompanies." 

Estelle M. Wolff 

"Telly" 

General Science 

Social and Civic Board (3), Prom Ush- 
er (2). 

"To love her is a liberal education," 
for she really is "different" from her 
eyebrows to her English accent. She 
quotes a great deal, her favorite being, 
"I have not slept one wink." 

Sophie M. Yesner 

Secretarial 

Vice-President Menorah (4). 

"What's the use" of pounding a 
typewriter and taking dictation when 
your tastes have sallied Domestic Sci- 
ence-ward? Happily and smilingly So- 
phie now wends her way ; energetic 
"Sh's !" cannot subdue her spirits. Her 
greatest worry in four years of college 
has been that in some class she might 
sit beside somebody who would refuse 
to talk with her. 



186 





MOST RESPECTED 

'The reason firm, the temperate will, 
Endurance, foresight, strength, and skill." 

Sylvia Wallace 
Margaret O'Connor 
Dorothy Blood 



MOST CAPABLE 

"The heart to conceive, the understanding to 
direct, and the hand to execute." 

Sylvia Wallace 
Dorothy Blood 




MOST POPULAR 

"To those who know thee not, no words can paint; 
To those who know thee, all words are faint." 

Margaret O'Connor 
Louise Beckwith 
Verta Mills 



188 



MM*>ttlM!*att'« 



nturfuirtil. 



~i\\ r T^T-TTT 



i 8 5; -JSU -«-. .rf»--^. «■"•/ 



iVl 



ttatr/ 



•f >"S "%i^> >"S /■"'-"'' ~f"""\<Z^' % \ W \\ 1 C 

fcf 



BEST LOOKING 

''Tw ho? a //'/>, or eye, we beauty call, 
But the joint force and full result of all.' 

Cora Davidson 
Elizabeth Talbot 
Margaret Nottingham 



BEST ALL-ROUND GIRL 

'None but herself can be her parallel." 

Louise Beckwith 
Margaret O'Connor 

Sylvia Wallace 






MOST PROMISING 

'Bom to success, she seemed 
With grace to win." 

Verta Mills 
Anna Silver 
"Western Unioners" 



189 





]1ApL= 



|i IM i ''T* < •T-TF' , '?% /FT f"" K IF? 

ViA&J ''■«■%"■■' '■■■■■"■'■■■'■ — -•'•'■ ^ssss^isssssss— ssassacsi-sa: 






a. ~ jj 



IB 






BRIGHTEST 

TV w »o/ necessary to hold a candle to the sun." 

Abbie Dunks 
Helen Swanton 



MOST ATHLETIC 

'Athletic as the young Diana." 

Elinor Reilly 
Louise Beckwith 
Eleanor Strong 



BUSIEST 

"How doth the busy little "E" employ each 
shining hour?" 

Elinor Reilly 
Anne Mulcaster 
Sally Page 



BEST SPORT 

'Not thy works, but the spirit thou workest in." 

Anne Mulcaster 
Katharine McManmon 
Louise Beckwith 



190 



|1QpTT : fF 



fc=2I 



.■/ 



ip=.-..2i""" 



"V '/ft f" "*• i -^ pSk/^i -rS <£*>, /f 'ill 
jVyLJwJC M^^-:^:^..!^iyl; ii I 



si 



WITTIEST 

'//''zV « but truth made amusing." 

Gladys Wiener 
Anne Mulcaster 
Marguerite Hooper 



BEST BLUFFER 

"Genius is a capacity for evading hard work." 

Helen McCulloch 
Eleanor Strong 
Mary Randall 



BEST DRESSED 

'As well be out of the world as out of fashion." 

Rae Mandelstam 
Verta Mills 
Betty Jones 



191 







, .. : 



4 ! r f^T~JTT 

I i\ ..J... Jl~ .iLJ 



;r j ,*" '■•■ % j> /'"""**, /■"'■"-< /""""% «C; * % ff 11 1 If 
•11 Ui SS>,,.jk^,A,...J C%Wl. I! ! A I 

- — -- ~~ ■• *i i l i :& 



y h j 

TEiz 




NEATEST 

'Order is heaven's first law." 

Gladys Dodge 
Claire MacDonald 
Marion Robertson 




BEST MATURED 

'He wineth that laugheth." 

Madeleine Kingsley 
Sally Page 
Margaret O'Connor 





MOST CONSCIENTIOUS 

"There is no royal road to learning." 

Florence Bailey 
Margaret Lenihan 
Sally Thompson 



192 



5=31. 



1 h 



;....J| 



I — I M 



/ft n'R'or'.ir) ^O " ' ill 



MM 



Wiimilmiixt'/iutiiwivi 






MOST CAREFREE 

"Worry, worry, worry! Why worry? 
H'm! I should worry!" 

Mary Randall 
Thelma Knight 
Marjorie Crawley 




MOST ORIGINAL 

"Not as other women are: 
Her wondrous fancies come from far." 

Sally Page 
Anne Mulcaster 
Dorothy Armington 



MOST DIGNIFIED 

"Smooth and steadfast, 
Gentle and calm." 

Lillian Gates 
Dorothy Blood 
Marion Robertson 




193 



(. I f > ■ F'-.T. / * ', '• 



I1Q 



urrr/aiWi/j///i/r/Hij'B. 



J- .J_J rf 



JL Vi 



110 



|p....zzijj 

tun 1 1! m„i urn wta/ummA 



— % T™> /*"""'* •""•"-«! ,^'-""> <"'"*""4>, /jr Ht\J 







MOST "ENGAGING" 

Julia Jochum 
Margaret Wiggin 
Harriet Leonard 




Squarest 



~'-'P<l 



194 



rj=r _ ^ 



n\ y I 



iU j r r*"W"FT "N /FT f '""*• F? c^r~^ r'""l ^SJX/f i X 

; # |*_ J. X . i-X-Lrf . iVil l — >.i. yvJwv^.j.,vi Iiln ! ! 

sLI — .'.....'...if 






.w?$5* 




We've had lots of tribulations, 

Almost more than we could bear ; 
We've had many trials and troubles, 

Other classes did not share. 
We've been cup-less, 
We've been Prom-less, 

Yet a joke we can't forego, 
Wouldn't you say the Senior picture, 

Was Eighteen's Final Blow? 



195 







...... iVXl. v->X ^^■•■- / Sr::::.^:^,!!=2i^:i...... Jl I A 



ODE TO A SENIOR PRIVILEGE 

As I consider how my time is spent 
When I go in the dining room to eat, 
And find that after I have reached my seat 
I have to serve a dozen, none content; 
I know who needs must on her share conserve, 
They always wait who only sit and serve. 




When shades of night have fallen fast, 
And Simmons girls reach home at last, 
Tired, they seek a lowly cot, 
To find the mattress stuffed with what? 
Excelsior! 

And when they hear the breakfast bell, 
They all rush down the stairs pell-mell, 
No more on shredded wheat they graze, 
What is it meets their eager gaze? 
Excelsior! 



196 



% lp=JS 

vi I 



■ir,H'fHuir/,M 






f- - i| 



...SJ,.. A. *'<»„..„X *««„„,„.'■' ":.„„.■* K„ 1 .i,. 




A or B Name Seat No. 

If an effect could affect an effect, what effect would an effect effect to 
affect an effect? 





After the daily quiz in Sociology, when the President begins to speak, 
and suddenly decides to call on some one, and looks through the 
book to see who the victim shall be, and you sit quaking in your seat for 
fear you are going to be "it," and then — then, he calls on the girl next 
to you ! 

Oh, ain't it a Grand and Glorious Feeling? 

And when you haven't done your History, and you've grumbled over 
the length of the assignment, and the impossibility of ever doing it, 
and when you've dragged yourself up three flights of stairs knowing you 
are going to be called on, and knowing you are going to flunk, and then 
when you get to the door you find the notice of a "Cut" 

Oh, ain't it a Grand and Glorious Feeling? 

And then you find that marks are out, and you go up to get yours, joining 
the long line of shivering "studes," and the line gradually gets shorter, 
and before you know it you have the fatal envelope in your trembling 
clutch; and when you rush out of the office lest your friends should stop 
you with a mad clamor of "what'd you get?" and you hurrv into some 
secluded corner before you dare to open it, and then you find you haven't 
anything lower than a "B." 

Oh! ain't it a Grand and Glorious Feeling? 



197 






I I IL..._.i„i-ii=tf.. 









51 




Oh, it's jolly to be just a gay Junior lassie, 
It's jolly to be with all other gay lassies, 
It's jolly to live e'en without any laddie, 

This beautiful Patrick's Day morning. 

Oh, we all wear the green, but we are not the greenest, 
We're jolliest, liveliest, yes and the tunefullest, 
Lot of young Juniors, who sing in the merriest song, 
On this Patrick's Day morning. 



198 



i 1 1_ xxjjc-j^ *yjyi 



trzrzfl 



™ii 



M5COSM Jj § 1 



" We Are Seven I 



Btfrnii^f "W^J N/jM". 



Trump! TrtflMff trump) l5s | * 



or. 

VerJ.Vd"! Measles!!! 



-^ 



XT. 
"IhsuJe. "Hie Linaa" 



f .1$ I t¥^J^\ 

*- *' N . "" /Wut "K" flu. tti 

/time'*, J 

11 "If H 

Jjnmune.' 





199 



ifTHE 




iicfiocdf 



v'X.1 



,.J„s,. Vi. |g I / \ 



1 



Humor Wrrk 

Do you remember Junior Welcome Week 
When it was a Great Life 
If only you didn't 

Weaken ? 

You were a Junior 

And you were put on the Welcome Committee, 

And you were awfully flattered 

Because you thought your duty 

Consisted wholly 

In standing on the College Steps, 

Dressed in Snowy White 

And singing Sweet Songs 

Of Salutation 

To the very startled 

But visibly impressed 

Freshmen ! 

Oh the sweet Bliss 

Of happy Ignorance ! 

You found instead 

That you were expected to become 

A permanent Fixture 

Of the North Station 

And the South Station, 

Generally trying to be in both places 

At the same time, 

Wearing a blue and gold badge 

And a harassed expression, 

You gazed frantically 

At the hordes of people, 

Searching for the Mysterious Unknown 

Who had said that she was 

A Tall Girl in a Purple Hat, 

And you were horrified to find 

No less than twenty Tall Girls 

In Purple Hats 

Getting off the same train, 

And you were about to select one 

By the process of "Eeny-meeny-miny-mo" 

When you were clutched 

By a Tall Girl 

In a Bright Green Hat. 

The Silly Thing had changed her hat 

At the last 

Minute! 

200 



IRqiP 



/ftH'/nuir/tm 






. /f 

VI 



11=: 



f f p "< 1=3 i^S f-^ /""'""% <„;;* "\/r f 1 Q | 

;;;;:;;;;;=::;^.™;;;;=;::;;;:;;;;;:;;™i;;:;;;vi;=;:=i™^™;v^^ i ; J i 



if 



You carried her suit-case 

Under the vague impression 

That you were being everything 

That a Perfect Hostess 

Should be 

And you began to believe 

That the Thing had in it 

All her Lares and Penates 

Except perhaps 

The Kitchen Stove; 

And she smiled coyly on your struggles 

And said at intervals, 

"Heavy, isn't it?" 

And you drew a long, deep breath 

And said in tones that dripped 

With the sweetness 

Of Honey, 

"Oh not at all!" 

And the Recording Angel 

Didn't hold it up against you, 

But entered the remark 

Under the column headed 

"Justifiable Lies." 




Nor were your sufferings 

Yet over. ~~ 

There was still Registration 

That Ordeal of Red Tape 

Second only in Refined Torture 

To the Inquisition. 

And after you had spent three solid hours 

Making out her Programmes 

And signing her Cards 

And showing the Bewildered Damsel 

Over the building 

To a running Accompaniment 

Of decidedly Tactless Questions 

Such as 

"Why wasn't the Library 

Built nearer the Ground?" 

And "Where is the Campus?" 

You led her 

Affiliated House-wards, 

And then you went home 

And had Hysterics. 





201 



Q"?r=L 



Ml 



Jt .JLJ 






.VI 



i i 1... 



.. ..,„.. 
31 










A MIX-UP 

When Household Ecs. first take Accounts, 

Their plight is most pathetic, 
They hardly know a Balance Sheet 

From an evening dress esthetic; 
The questions they perforce must ask, 

Are really quite amusing, 
Instructors are bewildered 

While to answer they're refusing. 
And yet the blunders are as naught 

To those of Secretaries, 
At their first initiation 

In the methods of libraries; 
For they had always heard it said 

That Dewey was an Admiral; 
Imagine, then, their dire dismay 

To find him but a Decimal ! 




202 



I; 



r. 



iPTPiE 



MICRC 







SHORTAGE. 

The word is now used as never before, 
And its meaning is different each day of the war, 
We had shortage of sugar, likewise of wheat, 
But worse than all else was the shortage of heat. 

The heat at the Dorms had been fine, there's no doubt, 
And at no time of day was that fire found out, 
But the shortage that left us sans meat and sans wheat 
Next struck a blow at our innocent heat. 

'Twas the night before mid-years, 
The clock had not struck, 
When out on the campus 
Appeared a coal truck. 

The Dorms were all quiet — 

The Board-walk asleep, 

But they all came to life, 

For the coal man's rare treat. 

He'd been looking for coal-bins all night quite in vain, 

Till from cold and from anger, his thoughts grew profane, 
And now we all know as we ne'er knew before 
That coal hauling is Sherman's opinion of war. 





203 



DMMNttk.*M»*v 



1 if>x^5W f ' " " i; C /T f "c : ^ f^^Kr^ f"S « 'Km 5 1 8 i| 

I 1 [ J. JTX J — * ivlll_4. Iwv — - K„„J K......J i.V &. if I A if 

— «■»» \ i, i— .- — 1 ? 




THRU THE LOOKING-GLASS AT SIMMONS 

One day when I was studying in a dry and tiresome book, 

I opened up my vanity case for just one little look. 

I don't know how it happened — couldn't tell you if I tried, 

But I fell thru the mirror, clear into the other side ! 

And then the funny things I saw so took me by surprise 

That I just stood there open-mouthed and stared with all my eyes. 

Up there in the Library they were eating soup and pie, 

Sitting round on books like cushions, piled up sky-high. 

And everywhere the Sophomores so wistful and so shy 

Regarded stately Freshmen as they went sailing by. 

The Seniors waved their gowns and threw their caps up in the air, 

And Juniors played tag gaily 'round the halls and everywhere! 

Girls in sweaters, "sneaks" and bloomers scribbled poetry on the wall, 

And high-heeled, dainty maidens brandished sticks and tossed ball. 

Well, such a mixed-up hubbub I ne'er before did see, 

Till some meek and humble Juniors whispered, "Sh !" quite lamb-like-ly, 

And everybody hushed up in the most astonishing way. 

You could tell that things were twisted — they don't do that every day! 

And they sang songs from history books, and played a merry tune, 

And classes ne'er began on time, and e'er let out too soon. 

And things were all quite lovely, but they passed away, alas! 

When I came tumbling back again, and broke my looking-glass! 




204 



: 



1Q Ipnf ~->j~ fir* " * x /f f f ""• i ? rSc'^f^S'^^ /f ^ 1 8 

1 1! ii.ll_i avxJLv_>JL 1v/V^\J(i«, Ji.Vl. II A 

FOR THE LOVE O' MIC! 

Freshman: "How can I stop walking in my sleep?" 
Sophomore : "Take your carfare to bed with you." 

The Household Ecs. announce that we shall continue to eat Win-the- 
War bread, but the use of the Garfield Loaf on Mondays is to be discon- 
tinued for the present. 

Instructor: How do we know that bacteria are not killed by cold? 
Freshman: Because crocuses come up in the spring? 

Miss J., in Chemistry : When you have finished looking at that hay, 
Miss D., put Miss H's. bean under the microscope. (We wonder whether 
Miss H. had provided an instrument for the decapitation.) 

"Yes, the exam was perfectly easy except we couldn't answer the 
questions and we couldn't ask the instructor about it, or get our friends 
to show us how to do it, and there wasn't anything to do but sit there 
and draw pictures." 




205 




^m=i 



f j ...,^ T ; : ^y--^ % /--.< *■■"■;,, <^i jT"jf ]] || Q 

'XI v ->J \\Jv»-' v»J *wDJLVX y I a 



$imt*ittiiiriuiH'it/unreJk 



Crowds of maidens, wan and weary, 
Sought the great explorer, Peary, 
Saying, "Sir, we wish to join you 

On your next trip to the Pole." 
Peary said he couldn't do it, 
That they'd only live to rue it 
Once they left the land of furnaces 

And oil-stoves and coal. 








Then the maidens, wan and weary, 
Taughed a laugh — 'twas shrill and eerie, 
Saying, "What are Arctic regions 

To an icy Simmons Dorm? 
Sir, your reasoning is silly, 
If you fear we should be chilly. 
Why, we only want to take the trip, 

In order to get warm!" 



206 



lit ..A- A....-4-lr.-T' / ._ ^■. v ^A.>~--'':4. ..Jb^^*?rr: ■''S-.^>-.-^- 1 :.^-^-,... ]i| D '* 



li 



Simmons stands for conservation, 
And to substitute we're taught, 

Yet in every "lab" and lecture 

We get lots of food ( for thought) . 

And all of our instructors 

Quite forgetting they should save, 
Give us light on every subject, 

Whether it is gay or grave. 

If Mr. Storrow came to visit 
I'm afraid he would object 

To the brilliancy displayed here 
Even in Freshman 'rithmetic. 

But surely, Mr. Storrow, 

You will not blame us all, 
For the number of our shining lights 

Is really very small. 




207 



WWMI. 



.!= 



fii || '=f^TpJ"CT* T\ If J f~~* "F? C°"\C""~' C*\ <5fX yf ill 8 
I li! J. X jLi ./ JLVlIv >J... \.V./V/\Jfe„ JivJL ill A 

= z:zj| |czz;z: 

1918's junior prom.— 1952 

By Lem N. Ade (With apologies to George Ade) 

The Year before Stout Ladies attired in Khaki Uniforms stood on street corners 
begging innocent Passers-by to purchase Smileage Books, a Class of Gay Spinsters 
at Simmons Female Institute gave up the Big Party and passed on the Price to their 
Battling Brothers "over there." Much spare time was exhausted in knitting Hopeless 
Helmets and Other Articles of value in the Trenches. 

The Glad Rags were folded away in Lavendar and the Girls dropped a Silent 
Tear over their Ruined Hopes. A Ray was shed on the Sad Scene by the Prospect 
of a Prom in the long-looked for Students' Building in the Near Future. The 
Youthful Gleaners of Knowledge left their Alma Mater hugging a Sheepskin and a 
Secret Hope. As the years passed, the Hope died in the Breasts of Some who were 
called to "Higher things" and Feebly Flickered in the hearts of a Faithful Few. 

In 1949 the Flicker was fanned to a Flame by the Announcement that the Build- 
ing was started. At periodic Intervals the Damsels pulled out the Gay raiment from 
Dark Closets and lovingly smoothed the wrinkled folds. The First of April, 1952, 
in the Morning Mail of the Few Survivors came the Invitations to the Prom. Still 
Kittenish despite their Infirmities, the Girls dropped their Tasks to air the Gala Attire 
once more, preparatory to appearing three weeks hence. The Quiet of Peaceful 
Homes was wrecked by Mothers learning to trip the Light Fantastic as of Yore 
under the Tutelage of their Offspring. 

On the eve of the Great Event those with Husbands roused them to 

Action and hurried to the Fray. Those Without hurried More. Some had 

difficulty in finding Brookline Avenue 

so great were the Changes in the Town, 

but when the familiar Portals of South 

Hall yawned before 

them, they knew they 

had Arrived. By dint ,. , ^^ v ,., , MMi| 

* of long Habit 

they dropped 

their Wraps in 

any room found open on Second Floor 

and hastened over the Dump to the 

Scene of Festivity. 

Thad, the aged Janitor, ushered the feeblest of the Crowd 

to an elevator while the Hale and Hearty climbed the Stairs. 

The Stair-Climbers panted to the Fourth Floor where they were 




208 



lis. 



J 



3L- 



« 



X. U — I ii 



f##/r*t*i, 1,1,;, „,i/*„m 

'■■%' rrr-'/f •""""VT * X""*-* x—"-.< />""'"•%( «C ~>« T% ^f (; 1 O l| 

j.. vii V — aJ... i.V/*» — - v„.> fo, — JJL V,i. 1 1 / 'i I 

SBSSaassssaBaBaBB ^^ 






met by a Jolly Welcoming Committee. The Original Plan of Garnishing the Mall 
was carried out. Festoons of Flimsy Lanterns were sprinkled about while a moth- 
eaten Simmons 1918 banner draped itself on the Wall. A Cluster of potted Plants 
sheltered a row of Wheel-Chairs which received the Invalids and Other Infirm. 
The Strains of a hidden Orchestra rent the Air and the Party was On. 

The Students attending the Famous Institute ushered the Promenaders in, 
casting Furtive Glances at the Rainment of the Class of umpty eighteen. At eight- 
thirty the Dance began. The President of the Class 
with her Grey-Haired Spouse led off and soon the more 
agile of the Party joined the Stampede. The Original 
Busy-Bee, a now Famous Scientist, bustled about to see 
that Things went right as in the Good Old Days. As \\ 
Chief Administrator, she had no time to Dance. 
The Orchestra jazzed as Formerly, but Now 
and Then the playful wail of a 
Youthful Scion mingled with the 
Strains. #?f f M - §J2& IPb ^Wheel-Chairs Po- 

Over in the j ^ „^4M i\K M\\ ^ lite Persifla S e was 

being swapped 

Stony Stares were directed at the Budding 
Blue-Stockings who returned them with Inter- 
est. The Class Baby, now at the tender Age 
of thirty-four, cavorted with the Oldest Living 
Member. The Party was going Great. 

Lights Out was scheduled for eleven. At 
nine-thirty several Proud Parents retrieved 
their Progeny to take them home to Bed. Twinges of Rheumatism reminded the 
Wheel-Chair Brigade that it was Time to seek their own Firesides. The Matrons 
assured each Other that the Pleasure of Reunioning could never be equalled and 
departed murmuring Polite Nothings. At ten-thirty when the last Reveler had 
departed, the Regulars started in to finish the Evening. The last Glimpse they had 
of the Class of umpty-eighteen was the Black Taffeta Outfit of the Latest Stayer 
as she sailed out the door. 1918's Prom was over. 

Requiescat in Pace. 






209 






If I ir> ■-.«-•«.-»- ™.'4_=~™ "•£ «-••»' >e"-~» T '% •"■% •'""*»■! #"""">* <'"'"""•* X >T si ! V 

1 ]bhZ~f^''~"'~~""""' "" — ' '" ' " " "" """ "'""'™"Ti'-»'— -—-• 



UHaaa §>muj 

Oh, '17, dear '17, 

Time brings the parting of our ways, 

Now on the steps your place we take, 

Our pledge to guard we'll never break. 

Oh, '17, our '17, 

The years will make thee dearer far; 

Though from the colonnade you've gone, 

Our love for you will still live on. 

(ElaaH #mtg 

Tune : Memories 

Dear '18, our '18, 

We've loved you four years through ; 

And o'er the sea of memory 

We'll all drift back to you. 

'18 days, '18 ways, 

Will in future lead ; 

And though we're afar, 

Wherever we are 

We'll be true in both word and deed. 

rter ^rntg, 1916 

Simmons, to you we'll let our voices rise, 
Praises so true are rising to the skies, 
And with our hearts and our hands 
We'll pledge allegiance true; 
Honor to Simmons, to the gold and blue ! 

Simmons, for you we'll let our actions speak, 

And in our hearts your high ideals we'll keep; 

And in our work and our play 

To your spirit we'll be true ; 

Honor to Simmons, to the gold and blue ! 

mr i^ntig, 191B 

Raise high the banner fair. 

Unfurl the gold and blue. 
Gold stands for priceless worth, 

Blue for friendship true. 
Our voices e'er we shall raise 

In pledge of loyalty. 
We give our highest praise, 

Simmons, to thee! 



MARCHING S^HG 



p 



Vf=^- 



¥F=E 



J. - ^ J^~ ^ J_ I — 



^ 



March in^, marcjr irtf on- wani Banned raiseJ oh h^h 



i 



W 



J J j J I JJJ ^ 



o- y 



fcb 



See the (Jirls of Sim-mons, 0s tifeyre passing b^ 



i,;,,v ijj i j ii ji^^ 



m 



Sfel u/airt staunch and [ov -d TJiey "firj in "feufti "Bier mdt 

1 They ans 

*> 1 N ^ 



p j-j-rjj-jiJjv j-j i jj r ji rT 



Rsady ever for "Hie con flicf Standing always "far *flie ri^fcf So 



I 



«FF 



J-J^J- 



H 



£ 



i 



^ 



Hail On hail to Sim -wons! Cheer forihe. &Wand bli«! "fo-uar 



fry j.j O jj i J J jj i jJ-rr i W 



Daudi-fere ever e»/er ev/-er w/.'ll be loyal Simmons "fo vou. 




flflerraord 



§>o faat tljr yr- are go by 

®l|ptr farr-a aa tljey fly 

J^rarrrlu, are a? en ; 

Hut of tljem all one- year, 

iEuer to ua moat bear, 

fflalla ua with, aummona rle-ar, 

Ninctr pn-rtgljtwtt ! 

®n Uaw tlje uir-ll-knomn nlarr-a, 
Star arr-nra anb frtenblg farr-a, 
Jit ralla ua furttj; 
ultjta aummona all ntuat ijerb, 
®o aerne tljr uiorlb'a great nr-rb, 

jere'rr tb.e rail may leab 
Sljat trtra our tunrtlj. 





MICROCHAOS ADVERTISEMENTS 



The Wetmore 

Fire Extinguisher 

Absolutely the Finest of 
its Kind 

GUARANTEED TO 

KEEP THE HOME FIRES BURNING 
TILL THE GIRLS GET DOWN 

Let us Demonstrate 


Comfy Slippers 
For Fall Wear 

You are sure to enjoy your trip 

over the dump if provided 

with this 

Ever=Skid=Foot=Wear 

DON'T DELAY! 

Your next walk may prove 
fatal! 


Lc38on Oil 

AN 

Invaluable Substitute 

FOR 

THE A TRES 
PARTIES 
and DANCES 


HOLD-FAST 

HAIR NETS 

Made of REAL HORSE Hair 
Especially Braided 


Marguerite Pickford Says: 

"/ use Hold-Fast Nets and only comb 
my hair once a week." 


For Sale at All 
DEPARTMENT STORES 


Mis-Fit Uniforms 


RECOMMENDED BY 

Those Who Know 


Trimmed with Three Shades 

of BACHELOR BUTTONS 

Put on "Over the Top" 

No military organization complete 
without these Natty Garments 

SEND FOR OUR BOOKLET 

"How to Join the League for Homely 

Defense" 


Can be obtained in 

LARGE QUANTITIES 

from any Instructor 



II 



3nbtx to Aimprtifipmrnts 



PAGE 

American Fountain Pen Company ... .xviii 
Armstrong Transfer Express Com- 
pany xviii 

Batchelder & Snyder Co xv 

Beattie & McGuire xix 

Bemis & Jewett xvii 

C. C. Bowles & Co vii 

Cyrus Brewer & Co xiii 

E. W. Burt & Co., Inc viii 

Caustic-Claflin Co xiv 

Champlain Studios xvi 

Chandler & Co xv 

Cobb, Bates & Yerxa Company xvii 

Henry R. Dalton, Associate N. S. 

Simpkins, Jr xii 

Dieges & Clust xiii 

Dewick & Flanders xx 

Dunbar-Kerr Co xvii 

Durgin, Park & Co xv 

Elite Glove Company xi 

Employers Liability Assurance Cor- 
poration of London xv 

Farquharson Candy Company xiii 

Fenway Theatre xx 

Everett O. Fisk & Co xx 

Field & Cowles xviii 

William M. Flanders Co xviii 

Genesee Pure Food Co xxi 

Otto Gunther's Sons xx 

Gurley's xiii 

Walter M. Hatch & Co viii 

A. Hathaway Company xvii 

Houghton-Gorney Company iv 

C. F. Hovey Company xi 



PACE 

Independent Ice Company vi 

George T. Johnson Company xiii 

Jones, McDufFee & Stratton Co xi 

Jordan Marsh Company v 

Henry S. Lombard xiii 

Macmillan Company xii 

B. F. Macy xiii 

Merrill xix 

Merrymount Press x 

Meyer Jonasson & Co ix 

J. C. Miller, Jr xx 

E. R. Moore Company xvii 

T. E. Moseley Company ix 

Old Corner Book Store. Inc vi 

S. S. Pierce Company xi 

F. M. Rogers & Co vi 

Sample Shoe Shop Company x 

Henry J. Seiler xx 

Shattuck & Jones xviii 

A. Shuman & Co ix 

Silverman xiii 

E. T. Slattery Company xiv 

Smith Bros vi 

Staples Coal Company vi 

State Street Trust Company xix 

A. Stowell & Co.. Inc vii 

Twitchell-Champlin Co xx 

Ward's viii 

Watson & Rivinius vi 

Weston-Thurston Co x 

Wethern Millinery House xx 

D. Whiting & Sons xiv 

T. D. Whitney Company ix 



III 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 




LUc lia^c at all timed trie cliatce&t 
-ox pat lea ptaatd ana cat ilaWciA. 
Cat -location id convenient, aat 
atfc-riaanlA caa-tteoad and intelli- 
acnf, ana aa^r priced a^ie moderate. 




KJiiainaWiu ... ocaautii ... q)cx*1 



tAilCC 



t/ta/tldts 
9 Jxamant Q)t., rJWt 



an 



di hi, g^ Skcet qu*h 



U^plione 3Ciumai.Lt 231-1 an. 2312 




IP 



ASK FOR SIMMONS DISCOUNT 



IV 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



To Simmons Students and Alumnae: 

Jordan Marsh Company extends the Greetings of a 
store preeminently fitted to be your headquarters for the 
many and varied merchandise needs of your student life 
and after-college years. 

Of especial appeal to Student and Alumnae Shoppers are these: 

Guarantee of satisfaction which accompanies every purchased article, 

large or small. Anything purchased here with which you are 
later dissatisfied may be returned for exchange or credit. 
This guarantee assures you of dependable merchandise, fit to 
withstand the hard wear college activities entail. 

Loiv Prices Accompanying our satisfaction guarantee is our assurance 

that our prices are as low as — or lower than — the same articles 
may be purchased elsewhere in New England. Our vast pur- 
chasing power makes it impossible for anyone to undersell us_ 

Fashions Maintaining, as we do, Resident Buyers in all the important 

Fashion Centers of the World, our customers are assured al- 
ways of the latest authentic modes in all lines of Women's 
and Misses' wearing apparel, and the most approved novel- 
ties in our great variety of other merchandise as well. 

Conveniences This store, the largest in New England, not only offers the 
advantages of the great metropolitan department store, but 
cultivates a spirit of friendliness with its patrons and makes 
them feel "at home." Charge accounts and other privileges 
of your home store may be arranged, with the usual brief 
formalities. 

Special Students and Alumnae of Simmons will constantly find here 

Attractions New Departures of timely interest. The city's newspapers 

carry, from time to time, announcements of special Lessons, 
Lectures, Exhibits and Demonstrations to be held in connec- 
tion with Dressmaking Courses, Food Conservation and other 
Patriotic Movements of particular appeal to those interested 
in household Administration and Economics. 



Jordan Marsh Company 

BOSTON 



V 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



F. M. Rogers 6C Co. 
Painters and Decorators 

27 to 31 Province Street 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Members of Master Builders' Association 


Watson & Rivinius 
INSURANCE 

95 MILK ST., BOSTON, MASS. 


Albert P. Smith Telephone Richmond 1647 

SMITH BROTHERS 
Butter, Cheese and Eggs 

2 and 4 Faneuil Hall Market 
and Basement No. 3 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Sole Receivers of Randolph Creamery 


The Old Corner Book 
Store, Inc. 

Standard and New Books, Medical and 
Scientific Books, Prayer Books and Hymnals 

Subscriptions received for all English and 
American Periodicals 

27 and 29 BROMFIELD STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 

Telephone: 7069 or 7070 Main 


(UDtttpltutpnta nf 

Staples Coal Company 
of Boston 

40 Central Street, Boston 


(EntttplmtPrtts of ttjp 

Independent Ice Co. 

171 Second Street 
Cambridge, Mass. 



VI 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



The NEW HOME ^SffiaSaT* 



Its Patent Double 

Feed is the only one 

that will sew thick or 

thin goods with equal 

precision 

Hand Finished 
Throughout 

Ball Bearing 

Darning done with- 
out the aid of an 
Attachment 

Simple in Construc- 
tion, Silent and Easy 
Running 

Guarantee Never 
Runs Out 

Sold for Cash or 
Easy Payments 

No Interest 



Free Instruction at 
Your Home 



NEW HOME 



THE 

MACHINE 

OF 

QUALITY 




Adopted by Boston, Milton, 
Newton, Quincy, Wcllesley 
and other leading New Eng- 
land cities and towns for 
school use 



jVntp Beware of similarity 
of names. There is 
but one NEW HOME 
Not made or sold under any 
other name. THE NEW 
HOME FACTORY, lo- 
cated at Orange, Mass., has 
the distinction of being the 
largest factory in the world 
engaged in the manufacture 
of Strictly High Grade Fam- 
ily Sewing Machines. 

You don't buy a sewing 
machine often. Get the 
New Home at the start 
and avoid trouble and dis- 
appointments ever after. 



Your old machine taken in 

exchange as Part Payment 

New Sewing Machines 

Rented 

All Makes Repaired 

Parts. Needles and Oil for 

All Machines 



New Home — Vibrator — Long Shuttle 



We can supply New Home in Rotary, Round Bobbin: also Chain Stitch, single thread 

C. C. Bowles & Co. 



Opposite Jordan Marsh 
Furniture Annex 



Sole Boston Agts. 

37 BEDFORD STREET 



Tel. 1352 Beach 



© I F" T S 

Whenever you think of Gifts — remember 
Stowell's. No matter what the season or 
occasion may be, this is the one store 
where you will surely find the unusual 
and distinctive 

#1 24 WINTER STREET 

^f Jewelers for 96 Years 



VII 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



My Dear Miss Simmons College Student : 

You don't know how well and in what 
exceedingly good taste, as well as how economi- 
cally we can furnish you with waists and dresses 
unless you see what we have to offer. 

Waists and dresses are a comparatively 
new department with us, but those who favor 
us with inspection in these lines say that we 
"waist them without waste" and dress them as 
they like to be dressed, and always touch very 
lightly on their purse or check book. 

Our Apparel Department is in a beauti- 
fully appointed suite of rooms, the entrance to 
which is through our main shop. 

May we show you? 

Cheerfully, 

WALTER M. HATCH & CO. 



Die. W. 



HATCH 




Engravers ^^"-^_^^pbinters 

STATIONERS 



57-61 FRANKLIN STREET 

FINE STATIONERY 

HIGH GRADE ENGRAVING 

PRINTING 

Commencement and Class Day Invitations 

Wedding Stationery 

Reception and Visiting Cards 

Monogram and Address Dies 

Menus Programs and Dance Orders 

Stationery Supplies Fountain Pens 

Leather Specialties and Brass Goods 



Modified Ground Gripper 
BOOTS and OXFORDS 



IN 
BOTH 




A design very hard to find, yet so adaptable 
to the needs of the growing girls and women 
who want a smart appearance without sacri- 
fice to comfort and health. 

TO BE FOUND HERE ONLY 

E. W. BURT & CO., Inc. 

32 West St., cor. Mason St., Boston, Mass. 



VIII 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



0- 



-0 



HANDKERCHIEFS 

EMBROIDERIES 

YARNS 

WHITE GOODS 

TOWELS 

BED WEAR 

UPHOLSTERIES 



Desirable Quality 

COMBINED WITH 

Moderate Price 



T. D. Whitney Company 



EVERYTHING IN LINENS 



25 West Street tt> 

37-39 Temple Pl. DOStOn 





Spring and Summer 

STYLES 




New and Exclusive Designs in PUMPS and OXFORDS 

OUTING SHOES in Great Variety 
160 TREMONT STREET, BOSTON 



MEYER JONASSON Tailored Apparel 
& Co. for 

Young Women 

Tremont and Boylston Sts. 



The "UNUSUAL" 



IN 



ATTIRE FOR WOMEN 
AND MISSES 



Man-Tailored from 
Men's Fabrics 




THE • SERVICE • STORE. 



0- 



"0 



IX 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



The Sample 
Shoe Shop Co. 

59 Temple Place, 
BLAKE BLDG., 4th FLOOR 

We are now located in our new 
quarters and are prepared to show 
our patrons a wide range of new 
spring models at exceptionally at- 
tractive prices. 

REMEMBER 

WE ARE ON THE 

FOURTH FLOOR 



Eftab. 



§&'#, 




D.B.UPDIKE 

Cbe aiDcrrpmount Press 

232 SUMMER ST. 
BOSTON 

PRINTER OF THE SIMMONS COLLEGE 

BULLETIN, & THE PUBLICATIONS OF 

OTHER INSTITUTIONS OF LEARNING 

&c. fefc. ©c. 

Officers and Students of Simmons College 
are invited to visit the Press, which is 
direSily opposite the South Station, Boston 



1898 



1 01 8 



DON'T GAMBLE! ELIMINATE CHANCE!! 

BUY OF 

Weston-Thurston Company 

STALLS 20-22-24 NEW FANEUIL HALL MARKET 

Dealers in Choice Meats of All Kinds 
Fresh, Smoked and Corned 

BUTTER, CHEESE, EGGS, and CANNED GOODS 

RICH. 521 — and — RICH. 540 



X 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



Ez 



:H 




There is an Elite Glove for 
each occasion and an Elite 
Dealer in your home town 

Made in the U. S. A. for 
American Men and Women 

ELITE GLOVE CO. 

GLOVERSVILLE, N.Y. 



C. F. HOVEY CO. 

Summer, Chauncy and Avon Sts. 
BOSTON, MASS. 



We Are 

Complete Outfitters 

to 

Young Ladies 



CHINA and GLASS 

Jones, McDuffee & Stratton Co. 




DINNER WARE 

One hundred and fifty Shapts and Deco- 
rations to choose from, in all grades up to 
the costly decorated dinner services 

GLASSWARE OF ALL GRADES 
KITCHEN and COOKING WARE 

is a specialty with us 
INSPECTION INVITED 

Jones, McDuffee & Stratton Co. 

Crockery, China and Glass Merchants 

(TEN FLOORS) 

33 FRANKLIN STREET, BOSTON 



Groceries 

Of the Highest Grade 

Perfumery and 

Toilet Articles 

The largest and most complete line 
in New England 

CONFECTIONERY 

Selected for its Superior Quality from the best 
specialty manufacturers in each line 

PRICE-LIST SENT ON APPLICATION 

S. S. Pierce Co. 

BOSTON :: and :: BROOKLINE 



E- 



-s 



XI 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



BOOKS 



homemaking, domestic science 
and Household Economy 

For TEACHERS of the HOUSEHOLD ARTS and HOMEMAKERS 

We publish about one hundred valuable texts in these lines. 

We shall be glad to send a Special Catalogue of These Books 
to anyone interested. 

Correspondence invited. 

THE MACMILLAN COMPANY 

HUNTINGTON CHAMBERS 

COPLEY SQUARE, BOSTON 



HENRY R. DALTON, '86 

ASSOCIATE 

N. S. SIMPKINS, JR., EX. 'OS 
Jnattranre at Suenj Imnptiim 

YOUR BUSINESS IS SOLICITED 

TEuMAiN{]g|° BOSTON, MASS. ztWst. 



XII 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



Telephones 3609 and 3879 Back Bay 

B. F. MACY 

Formerly of F. A. WALKER & CO. 

KITCHEN FURNISHINGS 

and 

FIREPLACE FITTINGS 

410 Boylston St. (near Berkeley St.) 
BOSTON, MASS. 



Farquharson Candy Co. 

]36f) Beacon Street. BROOKLINE, Coolidgc f:.,rn.r 

Our candies are made by and under the super- 
vision of Mr. Wm.J. Farquharson, 12 years with 
Page BC Shaw, and 14 years with Bailey's. 
26 years a candy maker in West Street 

No Better Candy Made 

Price, 40 cents the pound 



SODAS AND COLLEGE ICES 



Mail and Telephone Orders given prompt attention 




289 Harvard St., Coolidge Cor., Brookline 

Good Things To Eat! 

LUNCHEON :: AFTERNOON TEA 

A Store that you will Delight to Patronize 



DIEGES 8c CLUST 

"If we made it, it's right"' 

Original Designers and Makers of the 

OFFICIAL SCHOOL PIN 

Class Pins : : Fraternity Pins 

Class Rings . . Medals and Cups 

149 TREMONT STREET 

BOSTON, MASS. 



OUR FLORIST 




56 Winter Street, near Tremont 



CYRUS BREWER & CO. 

INSURANCE 

OF EVERY DESCRIPTION 



44 KILBY STREET 



BOSTON, MASS. 




BOSTON OVAL 

TOILET PAPER 

We have prepared a Home Combina- 
tion consisting of one handsomely nick- 
ellcd BOSTON OVAL Fixture ( value 
75c. and three rolls BOSTON OVAL 
Paper (value 30c ). 

Combination Retails for 25c. 

Ask your Dealer for 

THE BOSTON OVAL HOME COMBINATION 

The Geo. T. Johnson Co. 
BOSTON, MASS. 



The LOMBARD Middy 

In Serge, Flannel and Wash Goods 
IS PREFERRED BY 

COLLEGE GIRLS 



SEND FOR BOOKLET 



HENRY S. LOMBARD 

22 to 26 Merchants Row. Boston, Mass. 



XIII 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



(EontpltmPttts af 

D. Whiting & Sons 

DISTRIBUTORS OF 

GRADE A MILK 



BOSTON, MASS. 



College Apparel 

Styles for the various edu- 
cational and social occasions 
in the life of college girls. 

Individual models always 
ready for your inspection. 



i£. GL flattery fltompmu} 

154-158 TREMONT STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 




Caustic -Claflin Company 

Printers of the Microcosm 



PUBLISHERS 

HARVARD, RADCLIFFE, SIMMONS 
AND WHEELOCK PUBLICATIONS 



TEXT BOOKS, LODGE AND 
SOCIETY REPORTS 



HARVARD SQUARE 
CAMBRIDGE 



XIV 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



ESTABLISHED 1874 

DURGIN, PARK & CO. 

MARKET DINING ROOMS 

30 North Market and 31 Clinton Streets, BOSTON, Mass. 
OPEN FROM 5 A.M. TO 7 P.M. 



SUITS— COATS— GOWNS 

By specializing in garments of style and quality at moderate prices, 
Chandler & Co. offer splendid values in apparel for young ladies 
and misses. Rugs, draperies, curtains and linens are of the same 
high quality, and at equally low prices. 

aUjanMrr $c (Ha. *"£?" 



The Employers' Liability Assurance Corporation 

(Limited) 

OF LONDON 

The Original and Leading Liability Insurance Company in the World 

Workmen's Compensation, Liability, Accident, 

Disability, Fidelity, Surety, Burglary, Plate Glass 

and Steam Boiler Insurance 

PROVIDING ABSOLUTE PROTECTION AND UNEQUALLED SERVICE 

SAMUEL APPLETON, United States Mgr. 132 Water Street, Boston 

BATCHELDER & SNYDER CO. 

PACKERS AND POULTRY DRESSERS 

WHOLESALE ONLY 

Beef, Mutton. Lamb, Veal. Pork, Hams, Bacon. Sausages 

Poultry, Game, Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Olive Oils 

Blackstonc, North and North Centre Streets 
BOSTON, MASS. 

Native Poultry Dressing Plant. Sausage Factory ami Smoke Houses 

49 North Centre St., Boston Blackstoue and .North Sts. 

Curing Plants. Boston and Chicago 



XV 




MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



161 TREMCMNT STREET 64 TREMONT STREET 

Telephone Beach 858 Telephone Beach 2687 




•BOSTONI 

BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 



CLASS 
PHOTOGRAPHER 

• • 

ARTISTIC 
PORTRAITURE 



PICTURE FRAMES FOR SALE IN OUR STUDIOS 



XVI 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



Cobb, Bates dC Yerxa Co. 

are thoroughly equipped to supply Colleges, Schools, 

Institutions and all large users of the best quality 

of groceries from their wholesale store at 

222 SUMMER STREET 

(OPPOSITE SOUTH STATION) 



The Dunbar-Kerr Co. 




| Printers— Maiden 



We Print the '•Persimmons" Magazine 



ESTABLISHED 1841 



A. Hathaway Co. 



INCORPORATED 



Carpenters and Builders 



12 CHARLES STREET 
BOSTON 



Telephone, Hay market 1279 



BEMIS & JEWETT 

Painting 

In All Its Branches 

:: WALL PAPERS:: 

Upholstery Work 

Stuffs for Coverings 
Draperies 

Holiday Novelties 

Favors for Luncheons, Dinners, 
Parties and Pop Concerts 

OFFICES AND SALESROOMS 
Newton Centre, Mass. Needham, Mass. 



MOORI 



COMPANY 

ORIGINATORS OK 

Collegiate Caps, Gowns and Hoods MOORE'S Official High School CAP and 



MAKERS OF 



Judicial, Clerical. Baptismal and Choir Goivns Renting of Caps and Gowns lo Graduates a Special!" 

932 TO 938 DAKIN STREET, CHICAGO 



-B 



\\ II 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



*» 



r<^ 



•PENT UP THOUGHTS 8tay "? ent u p" tf y° u have 

r £.11 1 u r i nu u un i o to give your attent i on t0 a 

balky fountain pen that must be "jolted" before it will write. 

Moore's Non-Leakable writes without coaxing 
and can be carried topsy turvy ivilhout leaking. 

Sold by college bookstores, druggists, jewelers and stationers, 
AMERICAN FOUNTAIN PEN CO. 
Adams, dishing & Foster, Inc. 
168 Devonshire St. 
Boston. 



tfecuti/ i<r77u£e 



FIELD & COWLES 
INSURANCE 

85 Water Street, BOSTON, MASS. 



SHATTUCK & JONES 



INCORPORATED 



Fish of All Kinds 

128 Faneuil Hall Market 
BOSTON 



Jfrtertllaa iltmtri 

COCOA-CHOCOLATE 

is the most delicate and deliriously flavored 
chocolate preparation to be found anywhere 

WM. M. FLANDERS CO. 

Wholesale Distributors 
BOSTON, MASS. 



Ar 



mstrong 1 



ran 



Express 
Company 



s f er PROMPT AND RELIABLE SERVICE 

Baggage checked through to destination if you procure your 
railroad tickets in advance. :: Taxicab stands at North, South 
and Back Bay Stations. :: Telephone your orders to — 

Beach 7400, or Brookline 3020 
Main Office, Brookline Office, 

271 Albany St., Boston 1296 Beacon St., Brookline 



XVIII 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



%>UU §>tr??t ©rust dnmpang 

MAIN OFFICE 
33 State Street 

Copley Square Branch Massachusetts Avenue Branch 

579 Boylston Street Cor. Mass. Ave. and Boylston St. 

SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS AT ALL THREE OFFICES 

Interest allowed on accounts of $300 and over 



Beattie & McGuire 

(Famous for Silks and Dress Goods) 
IMPORTERS AND RETAILERS OF 

Dress Goods, Suitings Ol T X ~Y7~ Ol Wash Dress Fabrics 
Cloakings kj-lj >J^.kJ Georgette Crepes 

Chiffon Cloths, Spool Silk, etc. 



NOTE. — Students of Simmons College will he allowed by us a Special Discount 
of 111 on all merchandise except during our Semi-Annual Clearance Sales 



29 TEMPLE PLACE, BOSTON, MASS. 

Over Emerson's — TAKE ELEVATOR — Telephone ' ^„„ ">• Beach 

r I 1580 J 



MERRILL :: FLORIST :: Coolidge Corner 

XIX 



MICROCOSM ADVERTISEMENTS 



J. G. MILLER, JR. 

Printer 

5 AND 7 LAURIAT PLACE 

MEDFORD, MASS. 

Telephone Medford 780 


Dewick & Flanders 
INSURANCE 

100 MILK ST., BOSTON, MASS. 


fenway Theatre 

Massachusetts Ave., at Boylston St. 

LA TEST SELECTED 
MOTION PICTURES 

Continuous Performance 
2.10 to 10.30 

Sunday Evening at 7.30 


Otto Gunther's Sons 
Wholesale Confectioners 

ROSLINDALE, MASS. 


When Looking for QUALITY 

You will never be disappointed in 

HATCHET BRAND 

CANNED GOODS, DRIED FRUITS 

TEAS AND COFFEES 

Dealers and Institutes Supplied in 

Case or Car Lots 

The Twitchell-Champlin Co. 
BOSTON, MASS. 


HENRY J. SEILER 
(EatffPi* 

ESTABLISHED SINCE 1873 

513 TREMONT STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 

Telephone Beach 5307, 6538 


The Fisk Teachers' Agencies 

Everett 0. Fisk & Co., Proprietors 

2 A Park Street. Boston, Mass. 
156 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 
549 Union Arcade, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
809 Title Bldg., Birmingham, Ala. 
28 E. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, 111. 
317 Masonic Temple, Denver, Colo. 
514 Journal Building, Portland. Ore. 
2161 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley, Cal. 
533 Citizens Bank Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal. 


(EnmriHumttii nf 

Wethern Millinery House 

21-25 Temple Place 
33-35 West Street 



XX 



6g 











Too Good to Pass By 

The egg-beater is performing stunts nowadays that were never even 
dreamed of a short time ago — not with eggs or cream, but with Jell-O. 

With an egg-beater and a package of Jell-0 the college girl is equipped 
to make something neiv — any one of fifty good things to eat that will be 
enjoyed as a welcome change from the monotony of fudge and kindred fixings. 

Plain Jell-O dishes are fine, as every body knows, but the whipped forms, 
as easy as the other, are even finer. 

Following is a recipe for whipping Jell-O. It is much easier than it sounds: 

To Whip Jell-O 

Dissolve a package of Jell-O in a pint of boiling water and let it cool. 
Begin to whip the jelly while it is still liquid — cold but not yet congealing — 
and whip until it is of the consistency of thick whipped cream. Use a Dover 
egg-beater and keep the Jell-O cold while whipping by setting the dish in 
cracked ice, ice water or very cold water. A tin or aluminum quart measure 
is an ideal utensil for the purpose. Its depth prevents spattering, and tin 
and aluminum admit quickly the chill of the ice or cold water. 

Add cream or whatever else goes into the dessert, if auj'thing does, 
after — not before — whipping the Jell-O. 

The whipping process more than doubles the quautitj- of plain Jell-O, so 
that when whipped one package of Jell-O serves twelve persons instead of six. 

There are six pure fruit flavors of Jell-O : Strawberry, Raspberry, 
Lemon, Oi'auge, Cherry, Chocolate. Each 10 cents at any grocer's. 

Take time, please, to send us your name and address, so we can send 
you a new Jell-O Book that will tell you how to make delicious things that 
are too good to miss. 

THE GENESEE PURE FOOD COMPANY 
Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Ont. 

XXI